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Full text of "Elchanet (New York, N.Y.), 1964"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/elchanet1964unse 



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Consider what the perpet- 
ual admonition of Nature 
to us is, the world is new, 
untried. Do not believe in 
the past. I give you the uni- 
verse new and unhandled 
every hour. You think in 
your idle hours that there is 
literature, history, science 
behind you so accumulated 
as to exhaust thought and 
prescribe your own future. 
In your sane hour you shall 
see that not a line has yet 
been written; that for all 
the poetry that is in the 
world your first sensation 
on entering a wood or stand- 
ing on the shore of a lake 
has not been changed yet. 
It remains for you, so does 
all thought, all object, all 
life remain unwritten still. 

Ralph Waldo Emerson 





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mm nans pirn"? manom 
.i32'?a D''au^ ns"!'! 





Love of Torah and translation of Judaism's highest ideals into 
action can be taught solely by example. Rabbi Metzger, a most highly 
respected teacher and a most deeply devoted friend has taught these 
by his example in and out of the classroom. He has shown that Torah 
must govern every facet of one's existence, making it a moral and 
ethical one. Through his warmth, friendliness, and concern. Rabbi 
Metzger has stressed the importance of the relationship between man 
and his fellow men, an attribute so often neglected. He has shown by 
his every action that the Torah is a living one, one that fills, enriches, 
and elevates every aspect of our existence. In essence, he has shown 
that Torah is synonymous with life. 

Rabbi Metzger's interest in his students does not end on the class- 
room doorstep. A lively sense of humor accompanied by a sincere 
concern for the girls, has encouraged many of them to seek his help. 
He himself often approaches his pupils to offer assistance, his optimistic 
and cheerful attitude frequently solving half the problem. More than 
for his numerous assists, we are indebted to Rabbi Metzger for giving 
purpose and meaning to our lives, for showing us the way to become 
better human beings. 

Dedicating this yearbook to Rabbi Metzger is a mere token of 
our gratitude to him for his ever-growing devotion to us. We can only 
thank Rabbi Metzger by following the path of Torah he has started us 
on, and by giving what he has instilled in us to others — love of 
Torah, love of Judaism, love and fear of the Omnipotent, and love 
and respect for all mankind. G-d willing, our future actions will bear 
testimony to our deep feeling of gratefulness and obligation to 
"Moreinu ve Rabeinu Hanichbad," Rav Metzger. 




.nan nn'jsn p? Vnsai 
Q-'ji:' yans .ismnD •''75; n^p 

manb no'^in ]nK .nan''? iain yin 
■n'23 in'73pii' nio' '75? P"n nx 
msmp nxnp'? D'ais nmam mso 
d3d'7 D'sns .ii''7s m!<3ii' mi:?in 
.mai:!:^ nsipnn ns 
Tyn,, : (S"p rmnao) 'ym nas 
'3T mii'a -iTy'rx ]3 pyat:' '3T 
puD K-npn '73 ,K^nn p iiyau; 
-aK:u7 ,n'7i5?''7 n3ia s'3a i:an 
."31Ü na inya nan (vu ■''j^'a) 
Mb-iH îma'7 .i3'7U' m3Dn ini 
mpa ■'3N1 ."imo píos si-ipS/ 
piDS '733 ii'arni^n'? p"n3 n:sin2^ 
,"inp3 n3i// nM-iii» .133 irna'Tu; 
D5? nnsn' o^nnii? xvt iins'K^^ 
vn Dma'?-!:/ nns .□ma'jn 

— nsDn-ni3a isVss omioa 
.yis''3 Vii» nsipnn nys n'7-'nna 

x'3n 13a nns '73ii' s'n ■'n3na 

— Dl X'7K nBsy'7 p-i S'7 n31B 

.oViyV 

■'■i3yn nnan Snaa 




Dear Graduates: 

During the past four years we 
have endeavored to provide you 
with an understanding and appre- 
ciation of our cultural heritage and 
way of life. We have also ex- 
posed you to the complicated and 
obtuse contemporary world and its 
diverse infuences on our com- 
munal needs. The importance of 
scholarship, charity, piety, ethics, 
and civic responsibility were con- 
stantly emphasized and vitalized. 
We stressed not only learning and 
knowledge but performance and 
achievement. 

We are therefore certain that 
you are prepared and ready to 
assume your responsibilities which 
will be thrust upon you after grad- 
uation — to succeed in college and 
to live in the full spirit of our 
teachings. May you be granted 
many years of health, success and 
happiness. 

G)rdially yours, 
M. LILKER 
Administrator 



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Qeneral Studies 





Mrs. Faerber 



Mrs. Chrystall 





Mr. Pl-^1 



Mrs. Stern 







Miss Rudoff 



Miss Silver 



Mr. Cohen 



10 



Mr. Klein 





Mrs. Wilkins 



Miss Lichman 




Miss Marlowe 





Miss Marks 





Mrs. Franklin 



Mrs. Strauss 



NOT LISTED 
Mrs. Gjhen 
Miss Ofri 
Miss McCoy 
Dr. Pascal 





Miss Greenberg 



Miss Adlerblum 



11 



Hebrew Studies 





Mrs. Edelsburg 



Rabbi Perlman 




Rabbi Shkop 





Mr. Steif 



Mrs. Lerman 





Rabbi Metzger 



Miss Guncier 





NOT LISTED 

Dr. Joffen 
Mrs. Faskowitz 



12 Mr. Eliezri 



Mr. Schwartzbard 




Mrs. Aufrichtig 




Johnny Laboy 



13 





radiLA 





15 




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SUSAN ADLER 

Susan s energy and industriousness have astonisnea her 
classmates. She is a responsible girl who works as a part- 
time dental hygienist. Her amiability will serve her well 
in her chosen profession of teaching. 

Big Sister, Librarian, Decoration Committees 



ïwnn 



LOIS ALPERT 



nn"'jD T?n nn moD '?d 

We all envy the patients of this future nurse who has 
proven herself to be a sincere, hard-working girl. Her 
varied interests include folk dancing, ballet, classical and 
folk music. Quiet and talented, she is an expert pianist 
and guitarist. 

Booster, Class Vice-President, CO. Alternate, Chagiga 
Committees 





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FANNY APTERBACH 

np^nüj nnDn"? r\i 

Level-headed and sensible. Fanny is capable and coopera- 
tive. Quiet sincerity and diligence are among Fannys 
chief attributes. A well-turned phrase and a warm smile 
spring often and naturally from her lips. 

Ciass plays. Usherette, Committees, Big Sister 



16 



nnt2? 



SHERYL ASHENBERG 



Attractive and energetic, Sherj'I enjoys athletics and de- 
bating. A good organizer and a gracious hostess she helped 
organize our memorable senior weekend and senior play. 
Inteihgent and ambitious, Sheryl is sure to succeed in her 
anticipated Math career. 

Class Debating Aianager, Basketball Team, Librarian, 
Class plays. School production. Service Squad, Big Sister, 
Yolleyball Team 





"ITíOiÁ 



ROSALIE AUFSEESER 

Diligent in all her pursuits, Rosalie is a quiet, hard- 
working girl with a very fine character. Her classmates 
well Know what a loyal friend this Massadnik is. 

Class plays. The King and I, Service Squad, Volleyball 
Team 



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ÍÍOSLYN BERGMAN 

in in'' niu '?düj 

Although the junior member of our class, Rozi's lovely 
personality and high intelligence have established her as 
one of the most prominent seniors. A well-blown high 
school bowl whistle and a folder of completed New 
York Times" crossword puzzles, will always bring to mind 
our favorite little Rozi. 

Scbool Debating team, Vollevball Team, Booster Squad, 
Ckfuring Squad, Typist, Class President. Class Vtce- 
i'rosidimt. Senior Class President, Class Plays, High 
School iiouA, Ijljrarian, Arista 




17 



nnt2? 



SARA BERGMAN 

•pirma n'?ini nnun m 

Tripping the ligKt fantastic, Sara dancea right into our 
hearts. She has spread her infectious enthusiasm to mem- 
bers of the cheering squad and to the members of her 
dance group. Sara's fun-loving and vivacious character 
made her readily welcome in any class. 

Cheering Squad Head, School plays, "Oklahoma" Chore- 
ography, Guild 





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JOY BRICKMAN 



nnuj 1^7 "PU R'?R miüj [utrh nn tn 

It is not in every class that a teacher finds a girl like Joy, 
so eager and avid to learn. Zesty, always optimistic, and 
bubbling with laughter, Joy is enthusiastic in her love for 
the arts and for the people around her. She is a girl of 
many talents; among them are singing, dancing, acting 
and writing. 

Class Debating Manager, Courier Bulletin Editor, Mikado, 
Peter Pan, English Oratorical Contest, Class plays, He- 
brew Oratorical Contest 



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BARBARA BURSTEIN 

n"'ü]i;n onDua ni'?"?n' 

Bashi's devoted leadership has been manifest in her daz- 
zling ascent from class presidency to school presidency: 
this dedication will make her a fine nurse. An all-round 
person, admired, loved, and respected, Barbara's accom- 
plishments at Central will not soon be forgotten. 

Class President, School Treasurer, G.O. Vice-President, 
CO. President, Director The King and I, Oklahoma, 
Arista 




18 




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SHULAMITH CHARNER 

nr'?Jin p'-sn ns 

Shuli has won renown ihiougKout the school for her ex- 
emplary debating and oratorical skills. Aside from fulfill- 
ing responsibilities as assistant Editor-in-chief of the year- 
book, she has a well-rounded mind due to her great in- 
terest in the arts and her constant pursual of knowledge. 
An interesting and lively companion, Shuli is also a con- 
siderate and understanding friend. 

School Debating Team, Assistant Editor-in-Chief Elcha- 
net, Service Squad, Courier, Librarian, Choir, Fashion 
Show Model, Arista 



JUDY CESSER 

DTjan nnDn nnra '3 

A true lover of learning and a fervent seeker of knowledge 
is Judy. A refined and poised young lady, she is crowned 
with social graciousness and sincere altruism. Of Judy we 
can verily state still waters run deep. 

Assistant Hebrew Editor Elchanet, Hamevaser, Librar- 
ian, Service Squad, Tutor, Guild, Arista 





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HELENE EISENBERG 



Tim iTN"-! T3 'nns 

Helenas gracefulness and agility have served her well 
whether cheering our school to victory or dancing in 
school productions. She is known for her wittiness and 
as the girl with the e.vtensivc vocabulary. Her meticulous 
appearance and poise make her a pretty picture. 

Booster, Cheerleader, Class Debating Team, The King 
and I, Guild 



19 




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SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

HTDDn a}iT\ T]1R ^IWR 

One of the few math-oriented seniors, Shelomith has 
been a top-scorer on nationally sponsored achievement 
and aptitude tests. Her creative ability is attested to by 
her position as Hebrew Editor of the "Elchanet." Always 
giving generously of herself to others, Shelomith has de- 
voted many hours to tutoring and voluntary work for the 
blind. 

Hehrew Editor Elchanet, Assistant Courier Bulletin 
Editor, Hamevaser, Librarian, Mikado, Peter Pan, The" 
King and I, Class plays. Guild, Arisla, Tutor 



TAMI GfNSBERG 



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wriBT} R'i] nip' 

Tami accentuates her smiles with dimples and a pair of 
china-blue eyes. She can sit by a piano playing Chopin 
for hours, and she is a valuable contributor to any discus- 
sion. Tami s charm has an appealing, child-like quality 
which disarms and beguiles us all. 

Basketball Team, G.O. Alternate, Class plays, School 
Productions, Choir, Big Sister 





n^^n 



REGINA GOLDFINGER 

nn^n nnn d-'uj] mmu 

Reggie is a wonderful and sincere person, well known for 
her fervent and Bery participation in many stimulating 
discussions during which she displays heartfelt emotion. 
An interesting and extremely well Informed person. Regina 
is a pleasure to be with. Regina brought the "house" down 
by her performance in the Senior Play. 

Service Squad, Class President, Class Secretary, School 
Choir, Class play. Big Sister, Tutor 



20 



nsjf 



FRANCES GREHER 



12 N^n"' níTTDÜJl ntULD 

A native of the lower East Side, Fran has endeared her- 
self to her classmates ty her Uvely mischief. An active par- 
ticipant in school and class activities, Fran has many ad- 
mirers in the Senior class. 

Service Squad, Photography Editor Cowier, Class Tr^s- 
urer, G.O. Alternate, School Productions, Class p I ys 





BEVERLY GROSS 



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u^7u u-'im iJiQ] D^niiD 

Beverly's exemplary selflessness and idealism have made 
her the quiet support of many of her classmates. A person 
who has a place for everyone in her heart and holds a 
place in everyone's heart, she has displayed her numerous 
talents while serving us as school Vice-President. 

School Vice-President, Class President, Hamevaser, Aris- 
ta, Class Secretary, Tutor, Class play 



njsV 



JANICE GROSSFELD 

'P'pnnn N'-n d"'r"?n t\ut uwr 

Janice s well-rounded personality includes proficiency in 
sports, in art. and in serving as treasurer of the senior 
council. Highly respected for this, Janice has a sympathetic 
ear and lends sound advice. She is a mature thinker and 
staunchly upholds her many honorable principles. 

Voííeytaíí Team, Class President, Class Treasurer, Senior 
Class Treasurer, Assistant Business Manager Elchanet 



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MIRIAM GROSSMAN 

nN"in nniui iNin dd'' nnujni 

A dark-eyed beauty is Mimi. Alert, bright, and intelli- 
gent, she has made a-hit with her fellow classmates and 
has made stimulating contributions to class discussions. 
Whether lingering the keyboard, dribbling a ball, or just 
terming friendships, Mimi is always a high-scorer. 

Baskethall Team, VoííeytaíZ Team, Class Vice-President 





nj^o*< 



ESTHER HABER 



n"'Nn ^3 •'j'-un in hnqju ihün "'nm 

A lovely girl with a sparkling personality is our Esther. 
Her pretty face adds a glowing touch to her ardor and 
sincerity. Esther has truly captivated our hearts and won 
our love. 

Class President, Class Vice-President, Class Secretary, 
G.O. Alternate, Librarian, Sing Committee, Senior Play, 
Fashion Show Model, Oratorical Contest, Class plays. 
Arista 



\ïnn 



ROCHELLE JASKOLL 

Shelley came to Central as a non-Hebrew-speaking soph- 
omore, but soon went to the head of her class. Talented 
as well as intelligent, her artistic abilities have contributed 
to school productions, to the "Courier," and to the "El- 
chanet. Shelley s constant cheerfulness and optimism 
have placed her in the center of most activities. 

Art Editor Elchanet, Art Editor Courier, Class Presi- 
dent, Big Sister, Service Squad, Librarian, Com.mittees, 
Class Debating Team, Scenery Design, Guild, Arista 




22 




nm 



ANNE KALICHMAN 



nnDnn nnna n"'3 

Despite lier size Anne always makes her presence known 
to her friends and teachers. Her flair for debate, and her 
interest in history will insure her success as a history 
teacher. This cute girl with her gift of gah has won many 
friends among us. 

Ciass Vice-President, Librarian, G.O. Alternate, Booster, 
Courier Typist 



nno^ 



GABY IvAMENSKY 

iWD uRin nniu niDjm 

A vision of grace and loveliness — Gahy. Her heartfelt 
devotion and selHessness manifested themselves through 
her voluntary work at the Guild and at the Veterans' 
Hospital. Her vivacity and effervescence are among the 
many virtuous qualities which have made her a cherished 
friend of all the Seniors. 

Big Sister, Service Squad, Booster, Art Editor Courier, 
Class Debating Team, G.O. Alternate, Scenery Commit- 
tees, Fashion Show Model, Co-manager of Guild, Peter 
Pan, The King and I, Oklahoma 





n^^o 



SIMMY KAPROW 



niD^ D'-Ja 'MU2 BIR '?D H'Pnpü 

This exotic beauty's proficiency in French, Hebrew, and 
English has made her one of the most promising linguists 
in the class. A true friend and confidante, she has an in- 
telligent answer for ail problems. With her quiet grace, 
she is a talented dancer and a peppy cheerleader. 

Cheerleader, Guild, Tutor, School Production 



23 




nn^^ 



VARDA KATZ 

D"'J9 TU"'^ nnd) y? 

Picture a bright smile, rosy cheeks, and disappearing eyes, 
and you see before you Varda as sne is usually seen. 
This pretty and mischievous girl has sho\vn exceptional 
ability in math. A true Y.U. Seminarian, Varda has 
helped instill ruach" in many of our school activities. 

Service Squad, Class plays, Art Committees, Decorating 
Committees, Big Sister, Tutor 



"ny^ 



SELMA KESTENBAUM 

nnuj nni n"'3"' nn 

Selma s beauty is not merely skin deep for she possesses a 
sincere warmth and charm that have won her many 
friends. Her grace and litheness have made her a proficient 
cheerleader, a skilled dancer, and a poised model. Her 
bright sense of humor serves only to highlight an already 
delightful personality. 

Cheerleader, Fashion Show Model, Booster Leader, 
Guild 





nna^ 



SHEILA KOLITCH 

Ruach," school service, and athletics are just some of 
Sheila's many assets. Whether soliciting ads for the 
Elchanet or leading our athletic teams to victory. Sheila 
always scores success. It is easy to see that she has en- 
dowed us with a generous quantity of spirit. 

Athletic Manager, Basketball Team, Volleyball Team, 
Coach, Business Manager Elchanet, Class Vice-President 



24 



nyi» 



BARBAR.\ KR.\KOW 



A vivacious and high-spirited senior, Barbara has ably led 
many of our class productions. Her friendly smile, good- 
humored mischief, and active participation in school activ- 
ities have made her extremely well liked, a tonic for many 
a dismal day. 

Cheering Squad Co-Captain, Class President and Vice- 
President, Freshman Sing, Class plays, Weicome Fresh- 
man assemblies. School Productions 





rm 



EVELYNE KUHL 



n^JD riN uTim in mun 

Canada s loss was Central s gain when Evie moved 
from Toronto to New York. A yearbook photographer, she 
and her camera are always prepared to record memorable 
events. Since she has entered the school, this petite 
"Topsy" has enhanced our surroundings with her artistic 
talents. 

Yearbooh Photographer, Photographer Courier, School 
Productions Volleyball Team, Chagim Poster Committee, 
Big Sister, Service Squad, Class plays 



^sn 



ANNE LAZARUS 

Although she aspir(;s lo make Hebrew her native lan- 
guage, Anne has become successful in her co-editorship of 
our English newspaper and has won many a teachers 
acclaim for well written articles. A devoted Mizrachi Hat- 
zair member, Anne is always eager to support Mizrachi s 
ideals by "maaseh," as well as by "dibur." 

Co-[lditor-iri-Chief Courier. School Debating Team, 
Class Debating learn, Guild, Class plays, Chagiga Com- 
mittees, Arista 




25 



nw 



THELMA LEVINE 

IÍ you want a good person to laugK or cry with, Thelma 
neatly fits the bill. A gay, sympathetic friend and a 
staunch Mizrachi-ite, Thehna is just naturally well-liked. 
Whenever in doubt as to where to find Thelma, just look 
for Anne Lazarus and sure enough. 

Co-manager of Guild, Courier, Class Secretary, Booster, 
Class play. Tutor 





rv^x 



SIVYA LEVOVITZ 

mm uiiiW n'?u 

Hats off to this new Jerseyite who commutes 120 miles 
per day to attend classes at Central. Starting off with a 
bang, Sivie served well as CO. Secretary in her sopho- 
more year and has maintained prominence ever since. 
Endurant, energetic, and full of pep, Sivie will surely 
succeeed in her planned career as a scientist. 

CO. Secretaiy, Class President, Librarian, Arista, Arista 
Vice-President, Typist, Big Sister 



Vy^K 



ABBY LEVY 



nain nuiri uun mniíí 

Under Abby's shy and quiet exterior lies a fine, droll 
sense of humor which has charmed and delighted her 
many friends. Abby's clear and penetrating prose is just 
one manifestation of her considerable intellectual powers. 

Typist, Class Vice-President, Class Secretary, Class 
Treasurer, Librarian, Arista, Oklahoma, The King and I, 
Big Stsler, Class plays 




26 




npîï^ 



RITA LIFTON 



Kindness and generosity oí spirit are an integral part of 
this ardent Bnei Alciva-nik. Fun-loving, witty, and cheer- 
ful, Rita always fjrings as much zest to living as she does 
grace to dancing. A dreary day is always brightened by a 
clever quip from Rita. 

Booster, Service Squad, Arista plays. Class plays 



'}iy^ 



NAOMI LIPMAN 

Naomi is a lively girl with a generous nature. Her mis- 
chievousness has brought about many hilarious episodes, 
and her friendly salutations have brightened many a 
morning at Central. 

Class Librarian, School Productions, Class plays 





r^^'O 



SYLVIA MEIZLIK 



np^nnn ur iinjiqji di^qjh nu mum 

A good-natured and quiet girl, Sylvia, like all Hedva-niks 
enjoys singing and dancing. Her cooperative and helpful 
nature is appreciated by her Iriends. Tasteluily dressed 
and as neat as a pin, Sylvia is always welcome wherever 
she goes. 

Class plays, Citagiga Commillees, School Choir, Big 
Sister 



27 




r\rm 



PEARL MESKIN 

in vn DiEi r\T i;?id 

Our Arista President, Pearl fills her role with vivacious 
charm and genuine competence. A versatile and talented 
girl, she has done an excellent job as English Literary 
Editor of the yearljook. Her engaging warmth and sweet 
personality have made her one of the best-loved seniors. 

Arista President, English Literary Editor Elchanet, 
Class plays, Arista plays. Tutor, Hamevaser, Class Vice- 
President 



nx>w 



ELAINE NATH 



-[2 \]ïïnm^ uTn 

Elaine, with her funny and uninhibited actions and re- 
marks, has added "zing" to many a class. A natural talker, 
her flair for acting was uncovered by her performance 
in our class play about slavery. This peppy and enthu- 
siastic girl is always a delight to be with. 

Booster, Class plays. Guild, Chagiga Committees 





rrhn 



ZELDA NISSEL 



D''n(iin in r'?u u^nnin nnnn "?!) ümnn '73 

Always friendly and always helpful is Zelda. A girl of 
many talents, her varied interests range from piano play- 
ing to sewing and knitting. Generous and cheery, were er 
she chances to be, she is loved and appreciated. 

Librarian, Class plays. Newspaper Typist, School Choir 



28 



"^m 



PHYLLIS NOBLE 
DUJ "'DIT U'Dll 

Phyllis is a genial and sincere member of our senior class. 
She is an independent thinker as shown by her intense 
participation in many debates. A good-natured girl, Phyl- 
lis is fun-loving and enjoys Hebrew dancing. 

Voííeytaíí Team, Class Debating Team, Class Treasurer, 
Class plays. Arista play 





y^i^'TO 



BASHEVA NULMAN 



D"'pinT]i D^niu n"'Q]i)T] "pd 

Basheva has the distinction of being the first girl in our 
class to obtain contact lenses (as if a girl as attractive as 
she is needs them). But her true interests lie with those 
less fortunate than she, as is shown by her volunteer hos- 
pital work and her desire to become a nurse. 

Booster, Sports Editor Courier, Yearbook Photographer, 
Class Debating Team, Class Treasurer, Class plays 



nn^^ 



EDNA OFFENBACHER 



ü"'mu ü'-üjunn nnpsi mina unju 

Edna verily bubbles over with charm, wit, intelligence. 
and love of life. Renowned for her great talent at the key- 
board., .she is a girl of many talents and a true delight for 
all of us. 

Chr-'-rlnarlnr, Booster, Yearbook Ilislorian, Arista, Head 
Librarian, Class Secretary, School l^ianist, Co-director of 
Oklahoma 




29 



fí^}iiw 



SHELLEY OKUN 



un i]]i[D'?i ij-'3 pinoj R^nu m 

We certainly missed Shelley's funny antics and clever 
comments during her absence the second term of our 
freshman year, when she was basking in the Israel sun. 
But she returned to enliven our remaining years at Central 
with such things as a memorable performance as Ali 
Halcim in Oklahoma and the designing of our senior pin. 
A many talented girl with a bright personality, Shelley 
will be an asset to any country in which she settles. 

Booster, Class President, Class Vice-President, Business 
Manager Courier, Decorating Committee, Class plays, 
Arista. Chagim Poster Committee, Hamevaser 





noï 



CIVIY REICHMAN 

■PNIIÜ' TPNJJ T]V2pl)i U'lD] niDO 

An honest and sincere girl, Civiy was deservedly chosen 
to be G.O. Treasurer in her Junior year. Her enthusiastic 
leadership of the "Tzedaka " drive and voluntary work at 
the Jewish Guild for the Blind typify Civiy's thoughtful- 
ness and concern for others. Successful in her studies and 
in forming friendships, she is sure to do well in all her 
future endeavors. 

Arista, Charity Drive Head, G.O. Alternate, Class plays, 
G.O. Treasurer, Class President, Librarian, Guild, School 
Debating Team, Hamevaser, School Production 



np^n 



ROSE RESMOVITS 

n~iDT] D"'j^JDn pini 

This beautiful, blue-eyed blonde truly graces our basket- 
ball and volleyball teams. Rose is well-liked for her quiet 
e.xterior, covering a sensitive, sincere, s>Tnpathetic soul. 
As Assistant Art Editor of the Yearbook, she has proven 
herself delightful to work with and delightful to be wilh. 

Arista, Assistant Art Editor Elchanet, Captain Basket- 
ball, Class President, School Productions, Volleyball 
Team 




30 




nm 



CHANA ROMM 

nnuin nnm nnDn 

An Israeli-born American, Chañas literary talents and 
great determination while Co-Editor-in-Chief of the Cou- 
rier have elevated its standards. An active participant in 
class room discussions, she is well liked by teachers as 
well as friends. Chana possesses and utilizes an excellent 
sense of humor to the enjoyment of all. 

Courier Bulletin Editor, Co-Editor-in-Chief Courier, 
Arista, Guild, Tutor, Hamevaser, Chagim Poster Commit- 
tee, Class plays 



BELLA ROSENBLUM 



n^ra 



nU UT^2 U23' N'? 

Diligence, initiative, and interest in learning bring to 
mind our dear friend Bella. She has a unique and creative 
style of writing and a keen mind for math. A bright smile 
and a ready giggle complete this pretty picture. 

Class plays, School Choir, Guild, Talent Show, Yearbook 
Photographer 





Vm 



ROSELEE ROTHWAX 

m^3^ '7U13 uwRu nn 'n in^ 

From her inevitable lale entrance in the morning to her 
usual late departure in the evening, Roselee is sweet and 
good nalured. Prelly as well as smarl, Roselee has found 
the lime to excel in her studies as well as to devote hours 
as a school librarian. 

Librarian, Cheering Squad, Typist Courier, Service 
Squad, Tutor, Choir, Class plays. Arista, Arista plays 



31 




^nn 



BARBARA SCHNEID 

Not every class is fortunate enough to have such an in- 
telligent, cooperative lass like Barbara. Respectful to her 
teachers, considerate of her friends, it is no small wonder 
that Barbara is welcome anywhere she goes. 

Booster, Cheerleader, Class \^ice-President, Class Treas- 
urer, Service Squad 



n^jan 



VICKY SCHONFELD 

njn^n nnu mnnn mi 

Vivacious Vicky is her name, as all of Central will verify. 
Since coming to Central from Y.C.Q., she has charmed 
her teachers and friends. A participant in numerous ex- 
tra-curricular activities, she has held several class offices 
and been a Guild volunteer. This B nei Akiva-nik intends 
to study next year in Israel. 

Class \ice-President, Class Secretary, Chagiga Commit- 
tees, Hebrew Oratorical Contest, Booster, Class plays. 
Guild, Big Sister, Service Squad, Peter Pan, The King 
and I, Arista play 





Virn 



MINDY SEIDENFELD 

nnnn t\r laDDn iniDn inPN 

Mindy has brightened many a weekend with her liveli- 
ness and spirited Hebrew dancing. Adept with culinary 
arts she has the makings of a Torah true "baala-busta." 
Always ready to go out of her way to help a friend, she 
has appropriately chosen to enter the field of physical 
therapy. 

Booster Leader, Class Treasurer, Dancing in Purim Cha- 
giga, Dancing Club 



32 



^5?' 



YAEL SIDON 

Yael is a quiet girl, a girl of profound tlioughts and emo- 
tions. Maturit>- and wisdom beyond her years are reflected 
in her sensitive poetry and beautiful prose. We applaud 
this talent in our midst. 

Literary Editor Courier, Service Squad, Arista, Assistant 
Literary Editor Elchanet 





n3>?a 



MALKA SILVER 

nD'?nD HTCum tjud nimw 

Hailing from the capital of Pennsylvania, Malka's natural 
gift for speech and intellectual capacities have made her 
an interesting companion. Set on Stern as the college of 
her choice from her freshman year at Central, Malka s 
frankness and sincerity have made her a valued friend and 
we are sure that they will remain valuable assets in all 
her future undertakings. 

Chaggia Committees, Big Sister, Scenery Committee for 
school play 



nV^ 



BELLA SOLOW 



in niNJ 'PNiLU"' nua 

This snap-happy camera bug has livened many a Y.U. 
Chagiga wilh her vivacious, fun-loving personality. Bella's 
spirited participation in extracurricular activities, such as 
basketball and volleyball, have added to the Ruach of 
Central many times over. 

Baskethrill Team, \ollfiyliall learn, Booster, Class plays, 
Yeartoofc I'liotoyrupher 




33 



nx^í^ 



TIRTZA SPIEGEL 

n^nnD na"' 

A cute and humorous girl, Tirtza, altliougli arriving a year 
after her classmates, quickly became popular and well 
liked. Her bright, capricious remarks have caused many a 
student to smile and many a teacher to frown. We can be 
truly grateful to the Far Rockaway winds for having blown 
into our midst this vibrant and charming girl. 

Cheerleader, Class Treasurer, Librarian, Tutor, Big Sister 





nw 



TINA STEINBERG 

With a toss of her black locks and a sparkle in her eyes, 
Tina s grand entrance has livened up many a classroom. 
Her not-so-naive questions, especially while learning 
Breishit, have sent classrooms into gales of laughter 
countless times. But do not let her fool you, Tina is really 
a clever girl. 

Class Debating Team, Service Squad, Class plays. School 
Productions 



r^^^rM^ 



EVA STEINBERGER 

UWR2 n'ai?n inj mir' n^u 

Imagine a refined and modest personality added to bright- 
ness and intelligence, aside from a fluency in French, and 
you have Eva. Though a sweet and obliging girl, she has 
the admirable strength of character to uphold her convic- 
tions. 

Hamevaser, Class \^ice-President, Librarian, Class Debat- 
ing Team, Arista, School Debating Team 




34 




mw 



BEATRICE STERN 

This diminutive bundle of energy and bonhomie is unani- 
mously respected for her maturity, sincerity, and consider- 
ation. A seemingly unobtrusive girl, Beaty is affable, out- 
going, and lends a sympathetic ear to everyone. Her many 
"maalot" will enrich the lives of all those who cross her 
path. 

Guild, Chagiga Committees, Service Squad 



ni^^K 



ELLEN STERN 

inN'? nojRi untu^ uTm 

An outstanding speaker, Ellen excels in debating. She 
has a lively interest in politics and psychology. Proven 
herself to be a good, true friend, she has served well as 
vice-president of the Senior Council. Her keen, quick 
thoughts and lucid opinions have made her a respected 
and appreciated member of our class. 

Arista, School Debating Manager, Class President, Senior 
Council Vice-President, Class plays. Debating Team 





nm 



EVA STERN 

iDni n¡?T}¿ nam 

A blond and pretty member of our Senior class, Eva has 
shown us her flair for drama by her impressive portrayal 
of Curly in Oklahoma. Her soft-hearted and affectionate 
nature however, is not an act, and she has become en- 
deared to us by an appealing guiles.sness. Her devotion to 
Yahadut is manifest in the "ruach she so often displays. 

Class Committees, Oklahoma, Peter Pan, Class Secretary, 
Courier, Arista plays, Oratorical Contest 



35 




ni^^ 



LEA STERNBERG 

npiîi 'ww^ injüj Di^Qjn '?nj 

Her rare integrity and generosity have made Lea one of 
the most popular girls in our class. Enthusiasm in athle- 
tics, enthusiasm in her studies, and enthusiasm in her 
friendships typify this lovely "Centralite. 

Basketball Team, Volleyball Team, Booster, Class Secre- 
tary, Class plays, Class Vice-President 



m(3) 



EDNA STONE 

inN Dipm n^nji nnn 

Bright and alert, a whiz at math and science, Edna is one 
of the few among us who has managed to stay calm and 
unruffled throughout these four trying years. Amiafole and 
good-natured she works diligently at every task assigned 
her. She heads the Chagim committee which enhances the 
appearance of our school with lovely posters. 

Librarian, Class Vice-President, Class Secretary, Class 
President, Arista Secretary, Chagim Poster Committee 
Head 





irnw 



JUDY TARLOWE 

Iiî^nn "'jsa iniun m tn 

Judy adds spice to an often dull class. Whether adding 
up points for our basketball or volleyball teams or solicit- 
ing ads for the Courier. Judy does everything eagerly and 
does it all well. Zest-filled and adept at making friends. 
Judy will surely always be a welcome sight. 

Basketball Team, Volleyball Team, Class President. Class 
Treasurer. Sing. Class Debating Team, Courier Business 
Manager, Class plays 



njam 



NAOMI TEIGMAN 

niNJ -[Rim 21V VW '^ 

Five foot hvo, eyes of blue. Llond hair too, are all valuable 
assets of Naomi. A lover of classical music, sfie was 
blessed with a lovely voice. She also has the knack of a 
good home-maker, enjoying cooking and baking, and has 
accrued much knowledge through her prohfic reading. 

School Choir. Booster, Sen'ice Squad, Oklahoma 





npisn 



ROBERTA TELLER 

ijn^n nrraü] nm 

Commuting from North Bergen, New Jersey each day, 
Roberta greets the early morning and her friends with a 
dry wit and a refreshing sense of humor. She is weO- 
dressed and wears clothes well as evidenced by her par- 
ticipation in both school fashion shows. 

Booster Leader, Cheerleader, Fashion Show Model, Gudd, 
Class plays 



n;3n& 



FROMA TOPOR 

Wherever a thallenginç; and provocative question arises, 
Froma can inevitably be found luckliiif» llic problem with 
lervfjr. Her rationalism, clear thinking and common sense 
will prove (o be an invaluabh; asset in the pursuance of a 
career in Political Science. Among the circle of her friends, 
Froma has always proverl to be a sincere and trustworthy 
inflividuai, well liked by all. 

Class Vica-Presideril, (.lass ¡ r<uisiircr, Class Di'haiinq 
ream, Chugicja Committees 




37 



nwn 



REBECCA ULMAN 

iRU na-"! "PDüj nmi3 

Our unanimously elected editor-in-chief is an individual 
to be esteemed and admired. Endowed witn virtue, brains, 
and beauty, Rebecca excels in everything she sets out to 
do. We have all gained from our friendship with her. 

Feature Editor Courier, Editor-in-Chief Courier, Editor- 
in-Chief Elchanet, Class President, Class Debating Team 





fín 



RUTH VOEHL 

TDn ■''7T11J "PUJ llTD iMJi 

A most amiable girl, Ruthie is kind-hearted and always 
ready with a helping hand. Although quiet and soft- 
spoken, she is ever on the "qui vive. Ruthie, a diligent 
student, is admired and respected by all her classmates. 

Librarian, Food Committee, Typist, Choir, Service Squad, 
Class plays 



Wit 



CHERYL WADLER 

unNHp'? in'PQ] nüJíí 'n mn 

Our amiable, lively Cheryl partakes in almost every ex- 
tra-curricular activity, from managing the athletic teams to 
starring in several school productions. Her vivacity has 
amazed and amused teachers and students alike, injecting 
interest and variety into classes. 

Athletic Manager, Basketball Team, Service Squad, GO. 
Alternate, Librarian, Mikado, Peter Pan, The King and I, 
Sing, Big Sister, School Choir, Elchanet Historian 




38 




'W 



NOEMIE WETZLER 
D-'n"'DJ1 Ü"'N] n"'Q]I)l] 

A true linguist, Noemie came to us from Tangiers, not 
knowing any English. She soon amazed teachers and stu- 
dents by her rapid mastery of the language. This pretty 
petite ' has a sparkling personality which enchants and 
endears her to all her classmates. 

Service Squad, Big Sister, Usherette, G.O. Alternate, 
Math Club, Discussion Club, Dancing Club 



SAR.\H WISNIEWSKl 



m^ 



Paterson's winds have blown our way a bright and pert 
lass. Sarah is a fervent leader of Mizrachi Hatzair. She 
is also known to burst into song and dance with indomi- 
table "ruach. 

Class Secretary, G.O. Alternate, Librarian, School Choir, 
Arista play. Class plays 





nni0X 



CAROL ZARETZKY 

n''"'n 'w ^D ]}i N'?! mu n"?T]u 



A genuine nalure is coupled with an adventurous spirit 
in Tzippy. Kindhearted and inlelligcnt, she has cultivated 
many strong ties of friendship with her classmates. Tzippy 
has added much zest to our class with her cute voice and 
sweet personality. 



Class Debating Team, 
Show Model 



Booster, Class plays. Fashion 



39 




"i^y^ 



SANDRA ZUCKER 

njiQ]^ 'PU Tün mm 

Instilled with a deep eagerness for Toran learning, Sandy 
feels that some of our teachers strengthened this desire in 
her. She hopes to be able to spread the ideals of Judaism 
by becoming a Hebrew teacher. Her sweetness and 
warmth have gained her many close friends. 

Volleyhall Team, Courier Bulletin Editor, Class Secretary, 
G.O. Alternate, Librarían, Committees, Arista plays, 
Class plays 



mn 



CHANA ZYSKIND 

D"'ncü NT Ninu mT2 in r"?u w'w uia '?d 

Transfering from Brooklyn Central in her Junior year, 
Chanie quickly found her niche. Chicly dressed, Chanie 
is always pleasant and friendly. We are fortunate to have 
amongst us this engaging ' China doll. 

Class plays, Service Squad, Chagim Poster Committee, 
Big Sister 





n^n^ 



BRENDA FROMMER 

nsu i2Rn WRia tid in 

Brenda's sharp wit and lively sense of humor were sorely 
missed during her absence. An ardent Bnei Akiva-nik, 
she was very fortunate in spending her senior year in 
Israel. A lively participant in discussions on any topic, 
Brenda often provides much "food for thought. 

Class Debating Manager, Hamevaser, Class plays. Guild, 
Tutor 



40 



ÍL 



A Sa 



UjJér. 





41 




Senior Class History 

The C.I. A. (Central Intelligence Agency) 

Is Proud to Present 

THE KING AND US 

Every step literally directed and produced 

by the Senior Class of '64 

Written by 

Joy Brickman 
Edna Offenbacher 
Cheryl Wadler 

National Anthem Played by Edna Offen 

Halikva Sung by Cantor Nulman sitting 

and Barbara Schneid standing 

ACT I 

Stage Settings 

Scene I Little red school house, with bars on the 
windows and locks on the doors. Little 
freshmen can be seen entering in all 
sizes and shapes, running through hall- 
ways, following mixed up schedules. 

Scene II Classroom scene. Presiding over this 
class is a gray-haired, magic fairy. On far 
end of stage one sees a full-page picture 
of the First Lady. Staring at this picture, 
a handsome young man wearing "class 
donated" suspenders has fallen into a 
trance. Adjacent lo the down staircase, 
near the east wing, stands a machine per- 
sonally attended to by Tarlowe and Com- 
pany. Off center the Spanish Class is 
making history by starting a long line of 
unsuccessful successors to the throne of 
Spanish rulers. 

Scene III Auditorium. The lord high executioner 
can be seen saluting Joy, Shelomith, and 
Cheryl for their performance in "The 
Mikado." In the same breath, he warns 
certain "little maids from school" that 
they may soon find themselves "wan- 
dering minstrels" on 58th Street. 

Scene IV Spring scene. The Juniors travel to Is- 
rael aboard S.S. Zion; the Sophomores 
skip their way to the Land of O2, while 
the Freshmen are on their way to vic- 
tory! Off to the left football practice is 
going on near Croton-on-the-Hudson. 
Nurses' aids stand by to patch up torn 
pants with adhesive tape (.-'.'') 

Scene V Courtroom scene. All focus on center 
stage, the bench, jury box, and spec- 
tators' sections can be seen. The actors 
are backstage preparing for what seems 
to be the biggest and best show in the 
C.I.A.'s history. 

END OF ACT I 



42 




Act !l -Musical Numbers 



1. To be sung to the tune of "The Flowers that 
Bloom in the Spring": 

The Flowers that bloom on a hat, tra la. 
Remind us that good we must seek. 
Te le, te la, te les, la la 
We'll never learn French this way, ha ha 
We'll learn some fancy Greek, yes, we'll 
learn some fancy Greek. 

2. To be sung to the tune of "Lilco the Fiery Dra- 
gon": 

One bright sunny morning she "panted" into 

school 
"This is not a country club" became her 

golden rule. 
When Cheryl's with the dragon he shows no 

temperament. 
For If things proceed norm-ally he'll get his 

ten per cent. 

3. To the tune of "G-d Bless America": 

Once we had a teacher. Mon Dieu was her 

name. 
On tests she eyed us, she stood beside us. 
But we all passed French ¡ust the same. 

4. To be sung by the members of the Johann 
Strauss music club. 



W-l-C-K-E-Y M-O-U-S-E 

Wickey Mouse, Wickey Mouse, forever may 
our SCHEUNFELD reign on high. . . . 

5. All those "who believe in fairies" may sing this 
to the tune of "Tender Shepherd": 

Tender Shimon, tender Shimon, 

Don't you ever count your sheep, 

One in the first row, one in the second row, 

All in the back row fast asleep. 

6. To the tune of "Mac the Knife": 

Oh, the sun shines on that bright face 
and it shows teeth pearly white; 
When we see him with that knife, Babe, 
How we all squeal out of fright. 

7. To be sung to the tune of "If I had a Hammer": 

If I had a needle, I'd be knitting in the 

morning; 
I'd learn the art of knitting when the lovin' 

sun's bright; 
I'd eye that paper 'til I learned how to do it, 
Then I'd bring about love between teacher 

and student 
All over this land. 



43 



Ac+ 



In Act III we take our next big step into our 
Junior year and find that it would have been 
smarter to stay home in bed. However, we are soon 
exposed to the rigors of Jewish History, and before 
we know what hit us, we are introduced to a cer- 
tain Miss Adierblum — this proving disastrous for 
all, especially for Naomi L. and Fran G., who learn 
that a Mutual Notebook does not necessarily give 
Mutual Insurance! The Bossa Nova is the style in 
Mr. Goldstein's class as we wait and wait ... for 
that June party. But we are destined for even 
greater things — Mrs. Faskowitz, for example. Mrs. 
Faskowitz: "Cheryl Vadler, can you give me a sen- 
tence with the word 'bruder'?" Cheryl: "Ich bin 
gegangin mit Howie Bruder." Well, you can't win 
'em all, and as the laughter dies down, we find 
ourselves waltzing through a History course in Mr. 
Siegel's Rest Room (home was never like this), and 
if you make your reservations early enough, you can 
play jacks in the back of the room undisturbed. A 
refreshing period of relaxation was just what we 
needed as we landed on two left feet in chemistry 
class with school-spirited Mrs. Blossom (?) whose 
great susceptibility to robbery (search us) moves the 



Junior girls on at a faster pace — but alas, no luck 
with "Elisheva" O'Brien, so we turn from French in 
search of better things — poor Miss Laffargue, some 
people thought she was Santa Clous because she 
received so much mail. We dance the Horah at our 
Y.U. and Bronx weekends, and as the plot thickens, 
so do the group of girls in Miss Strasser's class, 
where you con find an unlimited supply of fresh 
garden vegetables. We put our best foot forward in 
the fashion show, and our "streak of good fortune," 
Mrs. Franklin, puts her foot down as she wonders 
at the Nature of the mass exodus from the class- 
room. We cogitate, meditate, and finally revolt to 

take time out to study for our H y Regents, 

little knowing that our formidable administrator 
would reward us with — well, U know! At the High 
School Bowl, Rozi and Rebecca contest with the 
best, and we finish the year on a high note with 
"The King and I," (led by B.B.) — a great financial 
and aesthetic success, due perhaps to the magnetic 
effect of the royal balded pate? Two engagement 
announcements leave us starry-eyed, but we are 
brought back to earth (perhaps too soon) to take 
the Final Exams. . . . 




44 



Act IV 



Lights dim as the curtain rises. 

Bailiflf: All rise. (The judge walks solemnly to the bench knowing 
that he has a tough case on his hands.) The SENIOR CLASS of 1964 
vs. the Administration. Please be seated. 

Judge: A case of most unusual circumstances has come before 
this court. The SENIOR CLASS of 1964 is trying to prove to this court 
and the Administration that they are able and competent young 
adults and should be allowed the privilege of graduating from high 
school this June. Will the Prosecutor call his first witness to the stand. 

Prosecutor: I call for my first witness Mr. Parent de Senior. 

Bailiff: Raise your right hand, please. Do you solemnly swear 
to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth — so help 
you G-d? 

Parent de Senior: I do. 

Prosecutor: State your name and address please. 

Parent de Senior: Sir Parent de Senior, 462 Pity Student Avenue, 
New York 19, New York. 

Prosecutor: Now, Sir Parent de Senior, how many years did you 
suffer along with your poor, tired, and overworked daughter? 

Defendant: Objection. There has been no evidence to prove 
that this "subject" was overworked. 

Judge: There will be evidence. Overruled. (Prosecutor turns to 
glance at Jury with a triumphant gleam in his eye. The defendant 
shrinks back into his seat, but one can still see a confident air about 
him.) 

Prosecutor: To continue, how long was your daughter subjected 
to this torture? 

Defendant: (Rising to his feet stubbornly) Your Honor . . . 

Judge: Overruled, if you would only let the prosecutor finish his 
statement you would clearly see what he is aiming at. Continue with 
no more interruptions, or I will dismiss this courtroom session and 
that will end all courtroom sessions for the rest of this term. 

Parent de Senior: My daughter has been going to this "school" 
for four years. She arose every day at 6:00 A.M. so as not to be 
late, and came home every night at 6:00 P.M. There was never a 
night when she could go to sleep before 1 1 :00 P.M.; she had so 
much work. In fact, I think there was one teacher who believed in 
giving a term paper every week. I'll never forget the first snow 
storm of '64. Practically no other institution had school that day — 
so my daughter decided that she didn't have school either. Well, 
it turned out that when we called up the school to make sure (at 
12:30), she was ordered to go to school and spend the rest of the 
afternoon there. 

Prosecutor: No further questions, your Honor. 

Judge: We will now hear from the attorney for the defense. 

Att. for Defense: Sir Parent de Senior, with your complaining, 
how do you account for the fact that Bourenstein and Offen found 
time to direct "Oklahoma," or, for that matter, where did Seniors 
find the time for basketball; where do Anne and Chana get the time 
to be Editors of the School Newspaper, or Rebecca, the Editor-in- 
Chief of the Yearbook; and furthermore, how about the fashion show 
or the Forest Hills SENIOR v/eekend? I know they have even found 
time for organizing the Rhatte Phynques Society during their Con- 
stitutional Convention. Can you answer these questions? 



fa 


I 


r 




i7^ ■ 
\ 


J) 



45 



Bailiff: You may step down. Prosecutor, next witness please. 

Prosecutor: I call Miss SENIOR 1 9Ó4. 

Bailiff: Raise your right hand please. Do you solemnly swear to 
tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth — so help 
you G-d? 

Senior: I'm sorry, I don't swear. One of my prophets' teachers 
told us never to swear about anything, even if we are sure about it. 

Prosecutor: Be seated please. May I remind you that whatever 
you say in this courtroom may be held as evidence for or against 
you. . . . Your graduation is at stake! State your case. 

Senior: During the past four years I spent most of my time (and 
that includes free time too!) working for, and at Yeshiva University 
High School for Girls of Manhattan. In the beginning of the year we 
welcomed Freshmen, on the biblical note of West Side Story, only 
to be forced back into reality with a mock Constitutional Convention, 
presided over by the Maiority Whip. The lunchroom machine busi- 
ness booms when Mr. Cohen comes to teach, but when he starts 
praising our simplicity, beauty and clothing (and our beloved shop- 
pers get caught), we decide to go on diets. We all look forward 
to Thursdays when our real education begins — discussions with Doctor 
Joffen. Our poor Hebrew 7B Class, not only do we ride to and from 
school on trains, but it seems we take an express train every day 
when we learn Torah. Every Tuesday is Chana's blessing, while apples 
are her life savers. But what's this? Senior rings and keys? Wait, 
there seems to be some problem over the PIGTURE on the senior pin. 
Your Honor, I would like to conclude by stating that 1 have had a 
rewarding experience in coming to this school, working together with 
this capable Administration and making wonderful friendships. How- 
ever, I believe, that we have earned our Graduation. 

Prosecutor; No further questions. 

Judge: Defense Attorney? 

Defense: No questions, your Honor. 

Judge: (In a low, grave voice) Based on the evidence presented 
I do hereby proclaim that this Senior Class should be permitted to 
graduate from Yeshiva University High School for Girls of Manhattan, 
with all strings detached. May they be blessed with a full and happy 
life. Remember you're on your own! 

CURTAIN FALLS 



46 





i.iá.rAiur& 




47 




Synthesis 



CIVIY REICHMAN 



Dusk is falling. The air is cool for a summer's 
evening. The leaves are gently tossed about by the 
wind. Through the foliage to the right I can see 
the blue, calm waters of the Kenneret. I am alone 
with my past. How beautiful it must have been then. 
I can imagine, because now, even among the ruins, I 
can see and feel the beauty of the place. Tiberias, 
the name itself bespeaks of days long ago. The pillars 
of the old shul stand majestically in the gathering 
darkness. I see three boys standing and davening 
"ma'ariv" among them. Do they belong to the pres- 
ent, or are they too part of the past of which this 
land is so full .' I suddenly think of the atomic plant 
on the outskirts of the new town, Dimona. Yes, I 
realize, this is the land of the future tied up with 
the past. 

Israel, the ancient name which an angel gave to 
Jacob, is now the name of a tiny, ever developing, 
and growing country — a land which today is adding 
many new pages to its glorious history. Each day 
sees more housing developments and more factories. 
Each day, whether at the airfield at Lod or the port 
at Haifa, sees more Jews gathering in the land from 
all corners of the earth. Each day, in the laboratories, 
scientists make great strides in every field of research. 
Each day new pipelines are laid towards the South — 
ever towards the South, to the Negev. Yes, the 



promised miracles of this ancient land are wrought 
and revealed each day. The land, which twenty years 
ago was almost complete desert, is again becoming the 
land flowing with milk and honey. 

Physical past and present are merging. Yet it is 
to the Jew himself to whom we turn with question- 
ing eyes. Can he too find it within himself to merge 
the past and the present.' Can we develop in con- 
sonance with our religion, which has kept us united 
as a nation even while we were scattered to the four 
corners of the earth ? 

The farmer at K'far Ha-Rosh and Kibbutz Chafetz 
Chaim will affirm that; after a hard week's work he 
finds strength in the peacefulness of the Shabbat. 
After the strenuous task of harvesting, Succoth is a 
time when he can rejoice and give thanks to Hashem 
for His goodness and bounty. The businessmen and 
scientists who come to Bnai Brak during "chadshei 
calah" to learn, also will affirm it. More and more 
people are realizing that Torah can be the nucleus 
of the scientist's and businessman's life, as well as 
that of the yeshiva student. There is no doubt of 
this movement to a social and religious synthesis. Yes, 
as the land emerges once again in its eternal existence, 
so too reemerges the Jewish nation, proud of their 
heritage, facing the future. 



A Sea of Values 

PEARL MESKIN 
Nucleus (Outset on the road of life) 

A tiny being thrust into a huge universe. No 
time to \sonder it azure heavens, vermilion sun, 
sloping hills. No, the trip must be resumed lest we 
be forgotten on the mere banks. We too must join 
the rolling masses, tiny and large, on the undulating 
waves. We too must travel the sea of life. 



Protons (Positive Values) 

Ah, the sea hides a wealth of stores. Here are 
goodness, purity and wholesomeness, here is the 
treasure of truth. Grasp it, for nothing can substi- 
tute for this treasure. Kindness and generosity are 
floating by. Grab the heartfelt kindness and hold fast 
to the generosity of soul, for they offer the truest 
reward. Love is passing by, love for fellow man. 
Take love into your heart, nurture it, and give it 
away, for it will always be returned. Love pays the 
highest interest. 

Electrons (Negative Values) 

The fury of menacing thunderheads, the stormy 
breaking waves. Falsehood is steering its stern toward 
you. Its silvery serpent-like tongue is hard to avoid. 
Selfishness is spreading its poison throughout. Hatred 
and venom are crushing in upon you. Where to turn ? 
Oh, for the bliss of calmer waters. 

Neutrons (Neutrality) 

The calmer waters are a certain relief. No menac- 
ing hatred here but neither is there the glory of love. 
No selfishness but selflessness is absent as well. A net 
of apathy, indifference. I feel lost and sinking. There 
is no meaning to the voyage of life. Stagnant waters, 
no hopes, no aspirations. Is this sinking mud to 
catch me in a net of apathy for the rest of my 
voyage? 'Tis better not to be on the sea than to be 
caught adrift, goal-less, nowhere to turn, nothing to 
strive for. 

Oh, fellow masses, Oh, mankind, let us clasp hands 
and endeavor to pierce this stifling curtain of indif- 
ference. 

Let us form a human chain and thwart evil efforts 
from causing our decadence. Let us be with arms 
outstrc-tchcd ready to envelop the good. Mankind, let 
us be positive ions. 










49 



¿A Donde Vamos? 




BEVERLY GROSS 

Cuando Adán fué la única persona en 
la tierra, sus esperanzas y aspiraciones fueron 
por el desarollo de la venidera raza hu- 
mana. El creyó que con el aumento de la 
población, crecerían las bendiciones del 
mundo, y pensó que no habría sentido. 

Pasaron los años, se aumentó la raza 
humana, pero el hombre continuó a sen- 
tirse solo y tener la necesidad de propa- 
garse. 

Al principio cada persona fué un indi- 
viduo integro. Cada acto suyo tenía signi- 
ficado e influyo en la vida de hombres 
alrededor de él. 

Siglos más tarde se extendieron los años 
de la vida humana, gracias a los milagrosos 
descubrimientos científicos. La consecuen- 
cia es que ahora el mundo sufre de un 
exceso de población. El hombre ha perdido 
su individualismo y frecuentemente siente 
que él no se nécessita. Conque, a pesar de 
los conocimientos y educación esparcidos 
solo un genio o un gran jefe puede verda- 
deramente sentir que él había sido un esla- 
bón importante en la cadena de las genera- 
ciones. 

En el porvenir cercano no será necesario 
emplear muchas personas en las diversas 
industrias. Pocos empleados bastarán para 
preparar lo esencial que necesitamos para 
vivir. El hombre va a interrogarse y buscar 
el significado y el valor de su vida. 

Ahora el hombre tiene que hacer frente 
a un problema casi imposible a resolver. En 
el pasado no había bastantes trabajadores ex- 
pertos para las industrias crecientes. Hoy día 
la máquina es más experta que el hombre, 
le quita el empleo y la población se au- 
menta todos los dias. 

Desde Adán hasta el átomo los problemas 
del hombre no han cesado, sino se han 
complicado, multiplicado, han cambiado su 
forma, haciéndose sumamente difíciles a 
resolver. 



50 



La Science Contre la Bible 



SIMMY KAPROW 

Il ne faut pas dire que les constatations 
scientifiques au sujet de l'évolution sont en 
conflit avec l'histoire biblique de la création. 
Au contraire, on peut voir des similarités 
entre les deux. 

Les hommes de science nous disent que 
la vie animale commença dans l'eau et puis 
progressa aux petits animaux terrestres, suivis 
par les plus grandes bêtes, culminant avec 
le début du genre humain. Est-ce que notre 
Torah ne dit pas, en vérité, la même chose .' 
Le récit biblique raconte que les eaux pro- 
duisirent des animaux vivants, que l'air fut 
ensuite plein d'oiseaux. Dans la Bible, les 
animaux aquatiques sont mentionnés avant 
les animaux terrestres — ce qui s'accord avec 
la théorie scientifique que les poissons pré- 
cédèrent les oiseaux. Alors, la Bible nous 
raconte la création des plus grandes bêtes, 
et enfin du premier homme. 

La science explique que les organismes 
simples devinrent de plus en plus complexes 
— ce qui s'accorde aussi avec la Torah. Au 
commencement, les plus simples organismes 
eurent moins d'éléments dans leurs environs; 
donc, moins d'ennemis. Par conséquent, la 
complexité n'était pas nécessaire. Quand 
Dieu créa de plus en plus d'animaux, il les 
fit de plus en plus complexes pour mieux 
s'adapter à leurs environs, devenus plus com- 
plexes avec le développement des nouvelles 
formes vivantes. 

II me semble donc que le récit de la Bible 
et les théories de la science ne sont pas du 
tout contradictoires. 




51 



From Adam to Atom 



By A. G. NOSTIC 



By BEN TORAH 




In the beginning there was an atom. It was the 
smallest of small, introverted and shy. It stood alone, 
an infinitesimal being, surrounded by a vast expanse 
of nothingness. Thus it remained for an inconceivable 
number of years. Thus it vegetated unaware of its 
manifold destiny, of its future. For this simple, 
inhibited atom was eventually to become everything, 
the world ! 

Suddenly, one memorable day or year or epoch, the 
lone atom multiplied ! Spontaneous generation was 
forthwith established. The two priceless partners gave 
rise to others. Of course, this basically simple evolu- 
tionary process occupied the space of several eons. 
Ultimately the atoms rejoined in a solemn pact to be- 
come molecules. 

The strongest and oldest of the molecules, the pro- 
tein molecule, was the ancestor of organic matter. 
This able-bodied mass- multiplied again and again 
and joined other molecules who became the fish of 
the sea, the sea itself, in fact every bit of organic 
matter in the world. These very molecules who took 
the form of the primitive animals became Adam, the 
first man. Yes, by this slow process of evolution 
Adam was born, a man who owes his heritage to the 
inconspicuous atom. 



My Esteemed Colleague: 

You are a sophomore! This is my conclusion after 
patiently reading your voluble scientific information. 
(For as you must know, "sophomore" is derived from 
the Greek sophos — meaning wise and moros, meaning 
foolish.) Friend, you are a wise fool, a man wise 
in science but foolish in understanding. But, why 
should you believe me, simple man that I am.' In- 
stead let me tell you what a man far wiser than 
either you or I once said. 

Many years ago, Maimonides was approached by 
several contemporary amateur philosophers, who ex- 
pressed your identical views. They waxed verbose 
when they noticed the gleam of interest in the great 
man's eye. For more than an hour they explained in 
detail the intricacies of their theory of a Creatorless 
world. After this grand exposition they sat back com- 
placently, expecting a favorable reaction from Mai- 
monides. 

Without saying a word he disappeared into the 
inner sanctum of his home and returned carry- 
ing gently a thin almost transparent parchment. 
On it was inscribed a poem in a beautiful hand, com- 
posed with perfect rhythm and meter. The poem was 
beyond doubt a masterpiece. The savants expressed 
delight at the poem and asked Maimonides who had 
written it. The great man blandly replied that he had 
accidentally spilled a bottle of ink on the parchment 
and the poem had emerged. Of course the visitors 
were outraged. Maimonides answered: just as the 
poem could not have emerged from the ink without 
a creator, neither could Adam, this complex of logos 
and mechanical skill, have emerged spontaneously. 
But, "In the beginning" from Adam to atom, all was 

created by G-d. 

ABBY LEVY 



52 



Fantasia 

YAEL SIDON 

A single tree 

A silent lake 

A hovering bird 

The moon clad in a silver gown 

Drinks from the lake 
Drinks to the stars whose t^'inkles 

Mock her foolish whims 



A single tree 

A hovering bird 

The moon gathers the leaves one 
by one 
Weaving them into the pattern of 

a scarf: 
The scarlet leaves of Hawthorne 

atop the red of a wounded bosom 

A hovering bird 

The moon maddened by her fevered, anguished desire 
Tears out cruelly, vainly to subdue 

the pain 
She holds the soft throbbing bird. . . . 

No harm shall come to it 
For it is held by the Gentleness 
of woman. 

Nothingness 



The visions of a princess in 
a realm of dreams 
A picture in the eyes of a child 
Who smiles pensively as though it 

Knew the universe, 
A fantasy of a lonely night amidst 
That lovely scene: 
A single tree 
A silent lake 
A hovering bird 



Lamentation 



SHULAMITH CHARNER 

A moss-bearded tree, all laden with snow, 

Now stands on the spot where a stream used to flow. 

Rippling, rustling, joyously giving 

Water of Life to the fields of the living. 

One day a chill wind blew in from the sea 
And told the leaves of the moss-bearded tree 
Of the folly of man, who had foolishly sought 
For what he knew not, yet o'er it he fought 
Unleashing powers beyond his control 
Which snuffed out the flame of humanity's soul. 
On hearing the tidings, the leaves in despair 
Forsook their tree and left it bare. 
Informed, the stream could no longer cry 
And shrunk by the sun, was left to dry. 
And so the news rippled everywhere 
As the earth grew barren in despair; 
Until only the leafless tree remained. 
By a greater power alone sustained. 

To a cruel, leaden, distant sky 

The tree will utter its silent cry: 

"How doth the world sit solitary 

Fallen before its adversary ? 

Oh, destroy not, man, what G-d hath wrought; 

You've yet to learn what He has taught !'' 



53 



"Ads... Anyone?" 



G. KAMENSKY and F. GREHER 

"Would you care to purchase an advertisement in the Yeshiva 
University High School for Girls of Manhattan (in one breath) Senior 
Yearbook?" 

With this refrain singing in our minds, high liopes, glistening 
eyes, dreams of dollars, pens poised ready for action, ad blanks at our 
fingertips, we two loyal Seniors started our trek. Our goal — 300 
dollars worth of ads, acquired by utilizing our natural charm and 
refreshing personalities. 

Our first stop was the neighborhood liquor store. Being foremost 
connoisseurs in the world of scotch and rye, we confidently walked 
through the racks of assorted bottles and wrapping. Believing the 
proprietor to be a promoter of high spirits and good will, we asked, 
sure of our success, the important question — or made a reasonable 
effort to. Before we'd barely finished saying Y.U.H.S. for Girls, he 
came from behind the counter, waving his arms and shouting: "Get 
out, get out, you're not 18 — you're not allowed on the premises! 
You want me to get my license revoked?" We left — adless. 

A little more disillusioned and a little more wisened, we entered 
a vegetable store. Amid the carrots, celery, corn and broccoli, we found 
the "boss" engrossed in shining his cash register. Undaunted by our 
previous failure we spiritedly posed the already familiar question. 
"Would you care to purchase an ad for the Y.U.H.S.G.M. Senior 
yearbook?" Realizing that we threatened to empty his cash register 
rather than fill it, the courtly gentleman bellowed! "Would you get 

the out!" Needless to say, we left rather hurriedly, 

vowing never again to eat another vegetable. 

Leaving the vegetables to the vegetarians, we decided that we 
would be more successful in the world of the carnivorous — hence 
we proceeded to the local delicatessen store. We approached the 
counter warily, steadfast in our determination not to leave without a 
substantial amount of money for our yearbook. We anchored ourselves 
near the counter, took heart in the surrounding pastrami and boloney, 
and once again queried, "Would you, etc. . . ." But our plea fell upon 
deaf ears. The delicatessen owner was obviously too hardened by 
former promises of fame to take note of ours. Never before having 
faced such a situation, we put Plan B into action; we bought a bag 
of potato chips. The proprietor, 25^ wealthier, was now willing to 
listen to our proposition. After we nervously repeated the already well- 
worn phrase, he hurriedly answered. Wel-1-1-1. . . After two dreadful 
moments of silence, he reached for one of our ad blanks and began 
to scribble the necessary information. We eyed each other with glee, 
our first ad! We scanned the ad blank in excited anticipation but in 
place of the two digit number we had expected to see, we saw to our 
horror, a sad little number one. But our indefatigable spirit did not 
forsake us and we sweetly thanked the proprietor, who was now busily 
slicing pastrami, smiling contentedly as he thought glowingly of his 
great generosity. 

We glanced at each other and hopelessly decided that victory ¡s 
bittersweet. 

So, future seniors, take heed of our tale of woe and beware of 
the day when you too will be called upon to utter that age-old cry 
"Would you care to purchase an ad for the Yeshiva University 
, H.S.G.M. Senior yearbook?" 



missm 




ILIQUOR 



4.l\(*Pr 








Last Will And Testament 

R. TELLER and C, WADLER 

We, the members of the Senior class of nineteen hundred sixty-four, being of 
unstable state of mind and unsound body, feeling that the end is now near, do hereby, 
being fully aware that "you can't take it with you," bequeath the following which we 
deem both useful and necessary: 

To the entire school we leave twenty-four slightly MISused classrooms. 

To the athletic teams we leave an inferiority complex. (They should have one 
after last year's showing.) 

To the Medical Office (sometimes known as Guidance Room or ex-Senior lounge) 
we leave a mile of gauze bandages, a sea of tea, and the gratitude of all who suffered 
broken heads and lacerations in the school. 

To the Hebrew Department we leave a gap, left by its departing Hebrew geniuses. 

To the following we leave: 
Dr. Lewin — an electric shaver. 
Mr. Steif — Arista and a bottle of anacin. 

Rabbi Metzger — a "shulchan aruch" and a set of his and her toivels. 
Rabbi Shkop — ■ an unbreakable rubber band. 
Mr. Zapinsky — a pair of wings. 
Mr. Eliezri — a sense of humor. 
Mr. Schwartzbard — permission to open a restaurant called "meeniis" and run by honest 

girls with "midot tovot." 
Rabbi Perlman — Big Ben and a pen. 
Mrs. Lerman — a quiet Israeli culture class. 
Mrs. Demsky — many more "hidden secrets." 
Miss Guncler — a sparkling wish. 

Mrs. Faskowitz — an entire class of Yeshiva girls who ivill marry boys luith payos. 
Miss Strasser — a vegetable garden. 

To the rest of our beloved faculty we leave a barrel of red pencils without points, 
and to the following: 

Mr. Lilker — a television set, so that he can be seen as well as heard. 
Mr. Klein — an elevator express to the fourth floor. 
Mr. Stanley Cohen — many more 4B classes. 
Mr. Pearl — An English class of Pearl Meskins. 
Mr. Cohen — a profit from the lunchroom machines. 
Mr. Sokolow — • a black "helenka" sweater blouse. 
Mr. Goldstein — a foey Bishop show. 
Mr. Siegel — life tenure in "Siegel Rest Home." 
Mrs. Chrystall — • inside information from Albany. 
Mrs. Faerber — a ventilating system and a "state of utter confusion." 
Mrs. 'Wilkins — a smile. 
Miss Adlerblum — a tvindowless room. 
Miss Lafîargue — "Mon Dieul" 
Mrs. Franklin — a locker full of neivspapers. 
Mrs. Stern — neiv shoes to match her hair. 
Miss Rudoff — pots, pans, and men. 
Miss Marlowe — a microphone. 
Dr. Pascal — a glass of water. 
Mrs. Aufrichtig — an unexcused admit. 
Johnny — "How I learned to Be a Spy" by M. L. 

To the freshmen, we leave a rusty penknife to cut their childish capers. 

To the sophomores, we leave a bent diaper pin to deflate their egos. 

To the juniors, next term's seniors, we leave the privilege of going up the down 
stairways, college boards, yearbook problems, and — Mr. Lilker. 

And to the G.O. we leave best wishes and good luck, because no one will ever be 
able to fulfill the jol>of President and 'Vice as "our" Barbara and Beverly did. 

In witness thereof we, the Senior class of June 1964, do hereby affix our signatures, 
with the hope that this testament will be preserved in the annals of Y.U.H.S.G.M. 
forever. 

THE SENIOR CLASS 
1964 



55 




On Observations 



TINA STEINBERG 

At about 8 o'clock A.M. every morning I stand by the side of 
the track, armed with my satchel of books and a long straight pin in 
an atmosphere that is quietly animated by the bustling of people 
around me. Suddenly a huge, black monster draws to a stop before 
me and opens its dirty, rubber jaws to let me enter. I am hurled, shoved 
and sometimes even hauled into the car of the "Underground Rail- 
road," as people stream endlessly toward my direction. The wave of 
salami, gin, and cheap perfume all mingle to form the most sickening 
odor, only comparable to mustard or tear gas. Because of its intoxicating 
effect, I find it necessary to devise a way to keep awake and assume 
the bright-eyed look of an observer. Humans lack social aplomb in the 
wee hours of the morning especially if they are in tight, cramped 
positions. Their guards down, their dispositions often cause amusing 
occurrences. 

The "pessimist" puts a grey veil over everyone's day by grunting 
and uttering vile remarks while reading literature which deals with 
the Communists' beliefs and aspirations. He leaves in a whirlwind of 
disgust stating to all who are assembled, "They are going to bury us." 

Every train has its "touch-me-nots," the women who usually 
scream if you accidentally snag their stockings with your briefcase. 
Usually the male sex is the one that is most tolerant, understanding, 
and lovable . . . too lovable. The women shun me, for they consider 
me a menace to their personal appearance and the men are willing to 
accept me. In this instance, I always have my straight pin ready for 
action. 

Another odd character is the "picker"; the woman who is not 
content until every piece of lint and thread is off the gentleman's 
black suit. This innocent gesture is usually misinterpreted for the gentle- 
man inevitably turns around and purringly thanks the woman for the 
service and not wanting to seem ungrateful he follows this up with 
"Can I do anything for you?" 

Every train has at least one "hummer." The sensitive kind hum 
the classical or semi-classical tunes. If they hum the "Dance Macabre," 



56 




one is safely able to say that he just had a spat with his spouse; if he 
hums the Wedding March, he is either of two things, a newlywed 
Of an idiot. 

I must admit that I merit a distinct glance, in fact, the same one 
given to a stray dog or cat. But there is always one who understands 
my circumstance, and she is usually the "teacher." Oh. these creatures 
are everywhere; you can always tell by the way they interestingly read 
the homework chapter over your shoulder and asiv if they can test you 
on the questions. I always say though, that I come from P.S. 6 because 
I usually don't know the answers. Strange, I don't know what makes 
me say that lie — intimidation, I think. 

Every train has its intelligentsia. At first glance these suave chaps 
look unassuming, studious and beyond reproach, as they stand reading a 
small book with a brown cover. Now why would anyone want to cover 
their own books, I asked myself looking down at my books that were 
owners of shredded covers. 'When the cover slipped off, the reason and 
the name of the book were revealed to my virgin eyes. I don't ever 
think that I will be the same innocent little girl anymore. 

Before I get off I mustn't forget to mention the "blinker." Hardly 
a week goes by when somebody doesn't lose her contact lens. The 
people split and stand as two walls on either side as the girl on hands 
and knees searches for her lens. Llsually she finds it and the people 
resume their barbaric animations of shoving and hurling. 

The doors open to greet the Fifty-ninth Street station. It seems, 
somehow, that the whole train is departing with me. I emerge "re- 
freshed and eager" to trek the last mile to school. 

But somehow my disorderly appearance after getting out of the 
train is only comparable to my state of appearance when I get out of 
bed! 

Now if I can only reach school without my faithful followers 
who attend Haaren. Ah ! I made it at last. The school looms before 
me depicting the refuge which with open doors receives me, clutching 
me close to her bosom . . . maybe a little too close. 



57 



Central Exit 



Verbal Mathematics 

1. If A spends $2.00 on a pair of suspenders and B 
repairs his watch for $1,50 while C deposits 
$3.45 in his piggy bank, then A + B + C=? 

2. If 12 girls can fill two lockers with newspaper 
balls in 40 minutes , how many lockers can 6 girls 
fill in 20 minutes? 

3. If a math teacher distributes zeros in six va- 
rieties: lateness, absence, talking, stupid- 
ity, lack of preparation, and inattentiveness, 
how many different combinations of zeros can 
a class of 27 students get? 

4. If a person gets 4 milks by depositing 20í¿ in a 
machine, 6 sodas by depositing 30s¿, and an in- 
finite number of sandwiches and pie by deposit- 
ing 350, how much money can a person save by 
eating in Central? 

5. If in one day a Hebrew book report can be given 
by 3 different girls in 3 periods, how many 
times can this same report be given in a week? 



II. Famous Personalities 

1. If you were committing Hari-Kari on the door- 
step, you would most likely be? 

2. The best person to lead a game of Simple Simon 
is? 

3. Calisthenics, five minutes before a test, is 
the favorite exercise of? 

4. The maternal instinct is most apparent in? 

5. The person most likely to be the hit of a party 
by distributing original literature is? 

6. The Central M.C. of "Beat the Clock" is? 

7. The best publicity agent for Geritol is? 

8. The greatest stockholder in the Pencil Cor- 
poration of America is? 

9. 4'2", eyes of blue, Mr. where are you? 

10. A sombrero and ten gallon boots are the habit 

of? 



III. Quotable Quotes 

Direction: On the line at the left of column A write 
the niiinber of the teacher in column B 
whose name corresponds to the quote in 
column A. 



58 



Exam Boards 



— 1. 

— 2. 

— 3. 



— 4. 



— 5. 



— 7. 



— 8. 



— 9. 



— 10. 



— 11. 



— 12. 



—13. 



Column A 

You look like a question 
mark. 

Sssssssss 

The question has no parent . 
It's an illegitimate ques- 
tion. 

Your tongue is as long as 
the runway at Kennedy. 
Although I don't rank with 
Bob Hope and Jimmy Durante , 
I do have a clear nose. 
Why don't you hold your 
shoulders straight so I can 
slop over? 
I beg your pardon, 
I beg your grace, 
I hope the cat will scratch 
your face. 

Cock-a-doodle-dooooo 
and 16 Arfs. 

Look at the girls. I know 
it's discouraging, but 
look at them anyway. 
Will the girl who is talk- 
ing raise her hand. 
Every time you give an an- 
swer I go into a song and 
dance. 

Will the housekeeper 
please open the windows? 
If you go to the bathroom, 
I will have to mark you 
you down. 





Column B 


1. 


Miss Lichman 


2. 


Mr. Siegel 


3. 


Mr. Steif 


4. 


Mrs. Franklin 


5. 


Mrs. Faerber 


6. 


Mrs. Stern 


7. 


Mrs. Blossom 


8. 


Mr. Schwartzbard 


9. 


Rabbi Metzger 



IV. 



Note 



1. 
2. 



Easy Question 

Directions: In 20,000 words or more, using no less 
than 50 pages, answer 2 of the follow- 
ing questions : 

1. Write on top line of page. 

2. Skip a line between parts of answer. 

3. Do not cross out or answer will be 
disqualified. 

4. Use correct grammatical constructions. 

The advantages of using a 60 watt bulb in room 303. 
The sale and manufacture of No Doz pills. 



3. Pink staircases vs. black ones. 



S. Okun and T. Spiegel 



59 



m ^ 1 £ n 



mi nin n^n 



nnn 






.n^TTii' rí3X)3 "lin .D^'j^as D'^n 
.D^nxn D^-ns: nnpr D^ryn 




60 



^r^■^ — nnm 



-mar'D!:' nmnx ran 

b's Damn ns lyaD-c; ,D'PTnni D'l'mjn D'ajrn 

Dvri>" D'lT-i D'san" .D'nti'ísñ ,D'''7a2n ,Dmi:?8n 
n-.sp '?D2 D''3T D'aï '?v ona's ns Dnyu^a I'p'sn 
,Dn'7ni s'li' iisipn'? yina- irnC? .'jiaipri o'jiyn 
nau 'is'?,/ -mKiTu laa .n-mucnn nana d'?i3 ht 
D'a-i D'ay '?îr? D-'mapir la'rs?: .(n"' T"a ''jiya) "iisj 
-iK^i laay P"ii '?"snii"a D'pTm D^'^nj Dnsjirn vni:/ 

.D^pT 'n 
n'aiN'?n nn-ñT ? dnt- -s'jsa- ñVDinn nao 'na 
nns'? .onj'ia Di'pn rnwp nri'i- D':TOn o'ayn '?^ 
oy p s^ .Dm'ais'? nbani mav fl'nan Dncian 
'7-111 av pn- nii^p mii'p laav '^in Qi n:as ^-xnii" 
'jnjn-B' ■>23b Dv'7 -■'!" 'j-sni:" d'tix .in:'iai isns 
V7'ss nmna '733 ri'ais'rn im.-T mawj dji isnsa 
ias:ri i:t.d' s'n mmn 'D ?iniB .isisa n'ritt' ^^s'? 
ns ijypn -I 'ns: iicn .un-i'ais'? nooana vbv^ 
nsoa rxJ "-'lyo 't yap '?ni 'r'^a .uarp nnrr 
."-mina x'^s -ais i:naiK I's» : niyn nuias 
npyiE'a -man m'rjn '7ii' nansm ni:;pn nsipna 
n Dinna Tan lanxi:': ,m'7iBn ypnpa i:''7n msa 
,-! '?y nci:i .nyaua i:ms n'j'snw na'?n '71:^ man 
naan x'^c' m'rian nan n'?ni "75? laa'ra mair oi S'n 
.D'sVk nijaí ii:'aa ^ai;a i:ptnñ na Diii^a .dVijí'? 
maa'7 in''7Sñ s'? n-'niüonn d' 'ti:' D'syiTn D''?jn 
,nac;a 'raa i^iaE' Dnisa» minn -nsi msan n: nx 
nai'na inin nx ij'? itx' dh piiy mar Tan 'a 

.m'rjn 
TT nx -Bia U'xi yn rnipa rnxj yaioni:? laa 
m-nn .i:min '?w D"nn 'sya ijpinn i:x la ,n:aa 
0£x '7V Dya laai'p nx Tivan'? i:'? mijn ua naan 
.nnnn '7aa irxjw '?a '?!:' Dnan '^yi 
Q'ip' D'j-:an dí dk 'a o'i'im maVnn p-i x'? 
"X'- mm i:max jnja-, .'Tn'n '71:' ws:'? nxa 

.('a mnas) 
a"?! pías '.aíinzín 'r-xiE" 'jniai mmn ':'t 
Dn''?si .i:aTp td xinw i:"n mx nx lyap nn .i:ay 
mpa ij'a' wnn inaa D'i'aan D'saxan D'iora di 

D> na-n ijaVa n'jxn D'ünwn D'piav Ty '?a 
ba i'7'EX- i'ana T2;iwty 1'7'x» imx'? b-niw 
imx TPta rx '.a n-attn:i mxa D'^iyaw mnnn 

.(t"' '1 max) "laipao 




61 






. . . r"i«^ Dn^mnm 



62 



,n''i:?nam nia'rna .-["^na no'rana 'jKnii''' vnx'? b-mv;^ av npn 

.la-'jnnxi ii'jiaip nsoa 
lisns ni:?np ns D'Dpi:;nn mnx rrnipa 'cnp''^ ÍSD psnoj 

: '7-snt:" n>< 3'iii''' msa nia'i:;n ani 
— 'Vy D^a'an 'j-sni:?'! ''75? na-'an psn : n^j:'? n"ni?n -ias« 
.(j"3 T'aa) .'"'^y na'nni:? ynx'? ■''^y n'ainn un^i; b-mw^ ns cwx 
ijs n'7 nann:a' n»" — (ü"' -'í irrai-') "man ns 1'? ínxi" 

.(D'aDiya 'n:n) ."nViy '''?™ 
? 'j-Kiü'i vis'? D3Dn'7 i:m n^ü msn: -a 'jsa : 'x'jat:; n wii// 
na« 13 8'?N ? ins sin naitsa yini^V i» ins sin n-nsa bov.'? '3i 
.(T" naio) .'""S3 sVs ma"pfi» r^i 'J'siiy nas: rrnsa n3nn : naía 
,Dn3: nanii' "I'ys I'r'ss '"sn ms ■iit' nViy'? : i2Tn3n i:ii'// 
i"? ly'u? ■'a3 nan '^sna^'' nw "n^ '?3ii' ns"? rna niT "rxi 
: n»s:2? n-i'7S 1'? I'sw ■'»'? nan tis'? rna ^^n '731 n-i'?K 
.(n"'? n"3 snp'-i) "D'-p'^s'? 03"? nvn'? iy33 yns ns □3'? nnS, 
■73 -.-[b -iai'7 sVx ?n-i'7S i'? I's 'rsiir-' n^a m irsii' 'a '73 •'31 
':ii:?nj '3« : nais xin ins i3i .mi nnny i3iy i'7''S3 ps'? pna iirr 
/s V-siaw) "onns n'n'7K iiay i'7 nas'7 n nbnn nsnona orn 
nai'7 s'7S ? "Dnns D'n'7S nay ib„ -. iMb ib nas 'a 'si .(ü'"' ,r'3 
.('3 •>"? m3in3) ."mr muy i3iy i'7S3 7is'7 nna iTn '73 : i'? 
S3S 13 ''aT 'T nas» — (3"a wyi:") "n3 D''3'7in'7 nni/, 
,"3"my 13 ».^nw tb noma ■'"S3 max y3is i'7nan ^3 : pnr '•) las 

.('s s"'p m3in3) 
■ns 13 si'^n m win p S'na "ii snna 73 min"' ^3 nu^ya,, 
T\H. n3n didVs'? lyjm yns'? nsin d'sst vrnv ]r\:v 'ii yiyw n 
: nin sipnn isnpi onnia lynp .onTiiyai n'7n on-'j'y ispr ,•''% 
.s"' Dn37) ."D'pnn '73 ns miry'? Gmai:?i n3 Dnstt"! nms onii'Ti// 
rrnsan '73 ij:3 n'7ipi:; '"s na^i:''' :nas ,Daipa'7 iS3i mm ,{ü"b 

.(3"iy i:'"p'7'' ,nsT nsD) ."minais 
ni'7i:'a unions i:'7 nanas,, : las (1697-1776) iiay 3py ut 
i:'''7y 1S3 13 '7y .nnam mns D'''7tyiT'i '"s lassa 1331:; y-iîà pna 
■7™ 113331 m'7U'3 nnns nisisi mso ns3 b-n-iTi!-< nsurs niynn '73 
: nasj nyi ,n:aa iin^n: 3iiri .nair d'oVs'? 3np ,3T lai pnnn •■a'-a 
'XT mas'? DUUiT' ans D3sns3 ('n i"3 snp'i) "D3sns3 nos'? nnsiP'i,, 
.('rnpna sidd) ."nV nsin nos'? ouwr ans 
s'n '"S nirnp ip-iy,, : (1771-I810) 3s'7Dn3a lana ut nax 
sma i'?''? ij"m nini nrn'? nsnt:' 'b .'13i n"->ï;n nniii^n x'n 02^2? 

." '131 •'"s '"y OS '3 nu^ss •'s — sm'? 
D''S''3:n my "73 'sn,, nas (1795-1874) •\w>bp 'ss 3-in 
DS 's nnn av2 iiTsns s'71 i'7: noiaas sV Vss .D'a'n nnns3 lavii' 
ni''i3'7an iisn '"yi mmiynn •'"y n-'nn nn'ti'sni nVisin si3n üya toys 
."i:;ipn nais'7 rsni:" misa cya oya pp'? 
n^npn i:s-is nsn,, : ivnn (1865-1935) pip pns' omss 3-in 
."Dna'7i¡7n'7 D'7iyn '7'73i n oy '7'73 ns nsua s'nii? mm '71:^ mic S'n 
nan: ins sst3i n'7S nmpaa asu^ "iDon ays bniTV ny 
11133 B'tryaV Dyn ns nrny ii''s'7 o'-yisyin .n'7113 innj lan nipm 

.'7S-H:''' yns 2W 
bv n'-sasy '7sntt''' n:na naipn'7 irau irsiiy mpan ina 

.cnpn nms 



"ll^î 



a-'?> Tay-? ¡yi»'? ino'jsa 'j-xni:'' 'jn nos: nnm -ii'Ve',, 

.('a '3 ]mn:D 's'?) "pVay ist ns nina'^i ^ipan n'3 ns nun'? ,i'?n 

D'aiffi" nnna p'ray nsi nx nnan» : a"nn? riT'spa minn 

.(U"' ,n"3 0^37) "n32?n iù 
■<va r\vbv;is •>'? nsn: ? nnns "r-xna" 'Krir'a i7'?av n:w naa 
riE^'?!:? nx n'^aoa p'rayi onsa ,iv3D .'j-nii:'' □ï'? ^'? ir' d'x:!» 
D''?aDa nnsan .müv^ non'i a^sisn nra nr o-'iwn n'7xn n'saiCT 
D'aoïnn D'ayn nx D'JS''a iy:3 •'ay .i:mN nnnyiran o'ayn ns 
•sn- ns'M ns Vaoa ,-t naiy'? -p'ray .i:s7X3 mNasyV -¡-\-¡r] nx uusa 
-K:&'n nxü2na '^xnu"'? insacín .n'':T'jn nan'ra nrx m inanVa 
7S i:'?3i?u mu?a pni ix i:m'73'7 nsn ¡p'ray .1:32' ip''!<n ris':'? 
■'3'7a l'ra uj nmann Qsya x'n 1:3 inan'7a .n'ai:' no'?» 'jiy i:asy 
.D"i5'? -11X7 nrn'7 '7-N-11:" iay3 ■in3i:' D''3'7an 

03 '?>• T 'S// PIDD'? D"''3'?añ 'W WM-'22 D'XSia 13X 13'? WT 

T» (i?'?ai7) Dn-©,/ : (n"-> v> DMiTV) "-\^^ -ina p'7a5;3 nb nan'ra n-» 
nni3 p'?a5;3 nb nan'ra p"?! /i ni3'7a3 ma'? nsna? /i xd3 '?5? 

."u amian lij am'jii^ l'ran 
3-,o T'3 n'T'ann n3nj;an nx n'raoa 'j-siu^i p'^ay ]''3 nan'ran 
D'jisri ""''75? nE^x /T '7E7 imin "la';^' '^■xni:'' oy .ywni pns T'3 yni 
inx"? .D'7iya ••p'^xn mon "rir is:n:' .p'7ay3 n^T-an nan'^a on'ra ,7aiy 
.''tv m3'7a3 o'jiy ipn'? h'tt itvsk p'jay 'ru; nsT nna'U' 
ñan'ja --> 03 '?y t '3// P'.dd'? mnT'S3 '"ii't y3a ni ]vvi 
fívñb 1X033 ri"3pn y3iL':» -. vi3t irsan 'mn .'nn nna p'^ays n'? 
Di ynai ? xd3 K7i d3 -iax: ynai .D'?iy'7 p'7ay3 n3''Xi nan'?a i'? 
XD3n î'xi D'712; iss; rKc n"3pn y3ii': ? vsn'? p'^m n"3pn '71:' laiy 
."ab's XD3m d'jw own iTM' txi ^'?^:> pbnv b^ \n^ nnaitt' iy d'^u? 
127y3 -'713 -y2;nn '73// : n:i2;n h^xt n'7Dn3 y3ia |vy-i imx 
■,i3'7 '1 yf7n-< TK "nx,T la ini n'7!:?aa// T3y ñ"3pni:' nnx'? "n'73n 

.T-ii^ya '73 '7y 
nannxn n''a'7iyn nan'7a3 .nn nna nan'7a x'n p'7ay3 nan'7an 
nx T'3y-'7 iï-i lî'x -wa' 7'7ü'n D5'-:ai q-'i:t\ miS3 p'7ay ysin 
.i3'''75 nman □•'p'7X d'7S nx nxaun ds33 xdxd'?! D'7iyn la uay 
.D'i?:'. D'ï^jx /D'-n-' D'jT''7B ni:727 .mxiu uay '730 nxiii'n nsipns 
pToy .mY7i3xn nn'7in3 onpn K'7'7 nT'-iT3x m3''Da3 isdj .iüi o^jpr 
.mx n-n33 nsiiu ñ-'n '71:7 'nax.- iBixns nx n'7J nna'yn nxan '7iy 
nyxn '7nji ,mTin t\v».i¡ rniv. X'n it nan'7a3 i:'73dw nmpr\ m3xn 
nnN'7 .inn i3 '73: x'?'! yi3 x'7 i:ay n'7-,x .D'^nnD o''p'7X'7-i axsn am 
ri'ia naipn x'7£;3 D-'p'7X yasx mvrh i:''3t D'isn inon nsipn 

.'7-xni:''' 
.("> 'n n-'yi?'; "'7-k i:ny ■'3 qv' k'71 13T nm nsim nsy isiy,/ 




63 




''raa msn xun' nn'? ,yin nmv'7 myT mKsin onn yini:^ -\nm 
w-in Tivn ns ? nin a'riyn vi^in nao 'na ? i'? 'iDsn i:;3i5;a nu^nnn'? 
■>r)3 nanpDm// .nyin yya d'?3K3 mm dik xonV nu^pa i:niDD Taca 
any 'ra 'rs aV un:,/ : imso naT on nbv, .('i /j n^ii^^x-ia) "DiTíu? 
ins '^'711:' íTOKnn ms i'7n iKüna :r;nns D^'^aa ."p^'u; d"5ix juyni 
ia'7 ns lu'ian ynn ns'" r^ — it mwj^nn .rr-T'an nxanaiy rr'^wsn 
nyty "na pi k'? nina'? 13"? yyan a-on ns'-ni ,ni'?ii ms:n'7 o-ixn bm 
.ms Kin nii^xa Dixa Tan nai:^a:i nabín — oViy "na np'ya dk 'a 
niKsina n^'^ya n^'rana -fan aiiinnnb i:mx ma'^a nnmn 

.(a"'? Tan) "i'jia- ns nsnn — oan mi'-x,/ .T-nya 
■^a 'jy rnxn nx u'V^^n 'i — msy na ^mzHn T'a'? 1'? in'j 
,in"iüyn -nn^ iiaai ,Dip'?i<a cjya imonm,/ mnw laa -vt 'ti^ya 
DI»'? 1'? i^'i .('1 /n D^'^nn) "v'^jt nnn nni:' '?a ,tt •'c^yaa in'^'ii'an 
D'Taai D-iaiD a^'-í^ya n'ii^onn irn^na naai i'rati' naa nwy'? n'riaTT 
.i:is-ia D^yn D'ii'ya nw}¡b msn ':i3' ma nniKa dji 
T'aii^n'? iT-a .yaoai:' n^ai^jy- mnan '7y msn ü'?ni:;n ira'a 
nwia 'ry laiy unn .i'r-ia •'mmrí pan nx uyaa n'j'-ynjn nsssDa 
mxn MU'c n'rsn 13k .ynm man -\•)l^ aiüm D"nn tit visb .D'a-n 
."D"na mnai» : n^/npn linmn nsy'? natyp itx ,i:nDipn p 



64 



"D"n3 mn2i 



.nns n"n '^ya d-u n'? nar n'ti:' n:i3nn Dtsn ns pn snan 
.n"n3 1^^^ ns i'? nina'? n'i:?Dnn riTnan na nx mx'? ]n2 n"3prr 
1311(3 nnn'7 n-rnnn ns its pny jjna nnni msn nyoi:' ins'? i't'dx 
.D'mns Tan nawn 'nj;!!; 'd -m^na avà-"?! ninn 
no':- .yia- nsoa mm njii^aa nin TJjjn nx Tiaoa n"aann 
mun'? nsn ds^ ,njini dix 'td'? mi:i-i„ : it iii^i'ra -'u^'sn fns nawn 
ini'? lass? niün'7 nsi nsi .n'a nwnn ,pns nrn'?! naia im'? lasy 
■■iu ra I'si o'risa Tn' ni ra . . . .n'a mti'nn -jü^t nrn'ri nyn 
snr inatt'naai inyia lasjra kw xn'i:? i'jsrn nia (mK'?) ú nan 
miTï'ra n'a aaï'i:' 'a i'si van Kinw na '73 nii^iyi ynm aicn 
'1 n3''S3 fiDDn ns D"aann nsaa nai it'ana ."ynn is amn 
snian v^« -. n'7S □''raa ,"3it:ni mynn xsn s'? ir'ry 'sa,/ .- n"'? 
lamiiini 'j'xini ... .yn nrn'? is 310 nvnb msn '75; nni 
3iiv'7i naittina nun'? i:'? 'is-i .niynn '?3 u'ii'y imyiai ,1:^3 
"mpn:i u'ani nu'Dn:// : aina^ ia3 ,s'n i:t3 nny mtynnir li^mi 

."('a /I na'S) 
opjDn// 'a nyi'7 i''?y □'jis ,i3iS-i3 iinj'? ms'? i'? n:inj nwnn 
sin 'a •'isb ny-r"? r'jy .D''3n3a nDD3 VEiya '731 "n3ni3 Tni nina 
Kinw T3t'7 t''?s ,iaisn3 r\wv'7 'li'Dn oisniy ii'3a .ii3i2;ni vt ]n^b Tnj? 
nDi inun^nn nssin s'7S d:'s a^jjrm n3i:'n .vm^ '?3 '^y 'snns di 
■«■iS ,i'?3S'' nn'''?'?ya ns '3 3iü 'a pns nas» ; im2^ ia3 ,vi:;ya 
.(S"'"' /J in'yi:;'') "I'r nii'y in' '7iaj ■'3 yn yu^i'? 
,d'?is -ywT IS pns nrn'? a'aii^n la oisn '?y nntn r*? o^as 
naiün -\-\i2 -iin3'7 '?-snii'''a T-n' '73'? njn'j nam nsy ,nsT '73a 
urns ma'7a □"nn im sinu? 11:;^ im ns ,nsin imn ns .in'7yin'7 
,': •''7!:'a) ",-a ovina: s'n D"n ys¡„ -. n-''7y nas: p'71 ,ni:7npn umin 
ns n'va'7 '^lüa nnaty 'a'? i'? 'issn n3i:?n ns nii^'jia minn .(n"' 
13 Diii'a .yna nna' rn ds vrv S3''i:^ ii^jyn ns on ,minn nnsa 
aiun nsi n^nn ns ovn t':d'7 'nna nsn» : ijan nn^a unis Tnra 
pican ns naa T3Da T'aanm .(i"ü ,'b unan) "yin nsi man nsi 
aayai y:ia ^si ,isan' nu'S3 n3'7'7 Dmün3 .oTa D'a-n •'w,, :nin 
nw'n 1113 nin3'7 yna os ."D'':innnn la s'71 D''jT'7yn ]a s'7 dt3 
nrs Ti-'s y 1S3 iv'?»* 't 13"i3i n'3ni n"ni// : minn i3'7 nn''D3a 
m^nra yna oyn nna' rn dsi .(t"d ,''7 onsí) "nnw)': nüw sa 
S3 nns lUK naisn "^y o'a' ii3nsn s'7 inssn i3s» : mmn i:ms 
: n3it:n nsyn Tn' '73'7 nin^i •\■2b^ .(n"i ,''7 onsí) "nnE;n'7 naar 
.(!:'"> /I? 0^31) "iy-iTi nns n-'nn iya'7 D"n3 mn3i» 



65 



nns5 r\yvnsi 



In Loving Mennory of . . . 

MR. BERNARD VOEHL 

MRS. RENEE GROSS 

MR. DAVID LEVINE 



67 



In Memoriain 
John F. Kennedy 

1917-1963 




Fred Ward 



The courage of life is often a less dramatic spectacle than the courage of a final 
moment, hut it is no less than a magnificent mixture of triumph and tragedy. A mart 
does what he must — in spite of personal consequences, in spite of obstacles and dangers 
and pressures — and that is the basis of all human morality. 

John F. Kennedy 



68 




Don't let it be forgot . . . that once there 
was a spot . . . joy one brief shining moment 
there was a Camelot! 

Camelot 



Manfred Kreiner 




Fred Ward 



69 




Allen 

The illhnitahle love from within her is re- 
flected on the glowing faces and laughing 
eyes. 



And so, my fellow Ameri- 
cans, ask not what your 
country can do for you — 
ask what you can do for 
your country. 

John F. Kennedy 



70 




Cecil Stoughton 




Werner Wol£f 




// can be said of him, 
as of feiv men in a like 
position, that he did not 
fear the weather, and did 
not trim his sails, hut in- 
stead challenged the wind 
itself, to improve its direc- 
tion and to cause it to blow 
more softly and more 
kindly over our world and 
its people. 

E. B. White 
(New Yorker Magazine) 



71 



Manfred Kreiner 





Werner Wolff 



Werner Wolff 



/» four days of Noveyn- 
her, from the crack of the 
bullets in Dallas to the 
lighting of the eternal 
flame in Arlington, she 
had become, at thirty-four, 
a legend — a tragic hero- 



ine, regal and pathetic, 
tvhom the world had 
watched hear her setrseless 
sorrotif with an ahnost su- 
perhuman dignity. 

Laura Bergquist 
(Look, Jan. 28, 1964 




Dedan Haun 



We vainly wrestle with the blind belief 
That aught we cherish 
Can ever quite pass out of utter grief 
And wholly perish. 

Robert Frost 




Werner Wolff 

Dark days come, inevitable. And time persists, time thai is both dark and 
light and forever changing. The time of the stars, the time of the hills, the 
time of man. And nothing cherished ever wholly perishes. . . . 

Man persists, man with the capacity to dream and hope and dream again. 
Man, with his inheritance of faith, of belief, his participation in the great 
truth of continuity. 

New York Times, November, 1963 



AD photographs from Black Star Picture Agency 



73 



Û 



ù IL VLSLáá 




75 



Editor-in-chief 
Literary Editor 
Art Editor 
Hebrew Editor 
Busittess Manager 


Rebecca Ulman 

Pearl Meskin 

Rochelle Jaskoll 

Shelomith Gershinsky 

Sheila Kolitch 


Assistant Editor-in-chief 
Assistant Literary Editor 
Assistant Art Editor 
Assistant Hebrew Editor 
Assistant Business Manager 


Shulamith Charner 

Yael Sidon 

Rose Resmovits 

Judy Desser 

Janice Grossfeld 


Photographers 




Evelyne Kuhl 
Basheva Nulman 
Bella Rosenblum 
Bella Solow 




Oass Historians 




Joy Brickman 
Edna Offenbacher 
Cheryl Wadler 




Staff Artists 




Gaby Kamensky 
Simmy Kaprow 




Faculty Advisors 

English 

Hebrew 

Art 


Mr. Pearl 
Mr. Steif 
Mrs. Levinson 




^P 


'' i 

1.1 


% 


■H ' 




n^^^^^H' ' 


Mb 


1 




irr-t 



THE ELCHANET 




Seated, left to right: Mr. 
Pearl, Mr. Steif, Mrs. Lev- 
inson, R. Ulman. Stand- 
ing, middle row: Y. Sidon, 
S. Gershinsky, S. Charner, 
S. Kolitch, P. Meskin, R. 
Resmovits, S. Jaskoll. Rear 
row: J. Desser, J. Gross- 
feld. 




Seated, left to right: J. Appleton, Mr. Steif, 
Advisor; J. Sussman, Editor; E. Berger. 
Standing: C. Etzion, S. Borenstein, M. 
Weltsmarm, C. Reichman, S. Heisler, S. 
Shapiro. 



n\):2Dy> 



THE COURIER 



Seated, left to right: J. Weissbraun, G. Ka- 
mensky, C. Silverman, C. Romm, Co- 
Editor-in-Chief; Mr. Pearl, Advisor; A. 
Lazarus, Co-Editor-in-Chief; E, Berger, J. 
Brickman, S. Zucker, B. Nulman. Stand- 
ing: J. Appleton, S. Okun, P. Maza, J. 
Moskowitz, J. Goldsmith, S, Gershinsky, 
A. Goldwasser, M. Greenbaum, E. Glicks- 
mann, E. Kuhl, M. Weltsmann, J. Gold- 
stein. Absent: J. Sebrow. 





FALL 



Seated, left to right: T. Gold, E. 
Stone, V. Schonfeld, R. Bergman, 
F. Samson, R. Goldfinger, E. Ha- 
ber, S. Jaskoll, R. Haller. Middle 
row. V. Young, J. Goldstein; N. 
Rosenbaum, J. Raab, S. Muschel, 
A. Charner, P. Besdin, M. Furst, 
S. Saperstein. Standing: S. Kelman, 
H. Laub, F. Gottesman, C. Antman, 
D. Album, D. Grosser. 



G 
O 




Left to right: B. Burstein, 
President; L. Hochberger, 
Secretary; Mrs. Levinson, 
Advisor; L. Seidenfeld, 
Treasurer; B. Gross, Vice 
President. 



SPRING 



Seated, left to right: T. Wil- 
lig, J. Sussman, A. Kalich- 
man, B. Krakow, E. Offen- 
bacher, L. Horwitz, R. Res- 
movits, C. Reichman, S. 
Zucker, A. Hay da. Standing: 
J. Appleton, S. Heisler, P. 
Goldfischer, F. Reches, D. 
Schindelheim, D. Wolf, M. 
Panush, R. Kobre, M. Gra- 
bie, E. Orenstein, B. Lipner, 
R. Preiser, R. Bukatman, E. 
Yamer. 




Ment! UMinmiHUi i 




Seated, front row, left to right: B. Gross, S. Heisler, M. Weltsmann, R. Ulman, C. 
Reichman, S. Jaskoll, S. Okun, R. Rothwax, E. Offenbachet, A. Levy. Middle row. 
G. Haberkorn, R. Bergman, E, Stern, S. Charner, P. Meskin, President; S. Levovitz, 
Vice President; E. Stone, Secretary; A, Lazarus, Y. Sidon. Standing: S. Gershinsk|y, 
E. Haber, B. Burstein, C. Romm, E. Bilenker, L. Seidenfeld, Mr. Steif, Advisor; J. Suss- 
man, A. Teitz, J. Appleton, R. Resmovits, E. Steinberger, E. Berger, J. Desser, S. 
Kelman. Absent: J. Sebrow. 



ARISTA 



LIBRARIANS 



Seated, left to right: L. Wertlieimer, R. Preiser, R. Schenker, A. Hayda, Head Li- 
brarian ; Rabbi Perlman, School Librarian ; S. Levovitz, Z. Nissel, S. Borenstein. Middle 
row: B. Hirschheimer, S. Jaskoll, R. Ruditzky, R. Wolf, T. Gold, T. Zions, R. Kobre, 
R. Rothwax, A. Leaf, S. Ladenheim, R. Wolf. Standing: M. Desser, R. Hamada, E. 
Glicksmann, R. Sobel, V. Rosenfeld, H. Laub, J. Appleton, H. Koesterich. Absent: 
E. Leibman. 




79 



At side: J. Sussman, Debat- 
ing Manager. Seated, left to 
right: M. Weltsmann, C. 
Silverman, G. Haberkorn, J. 
Appleton. Standing : M. 
Greenbaum, S. Gershinsky, 
D. Stein, A. Goldwasser. Ab- 
sent: J. Sebrow. 




DEBATING TEAM 



HIGH SCHOOL BOWL 




Lejt to right: R. Ulman, R. 
Bergman, P. Maza, S. Heis- 
ler. Absent: J. Sebrow. 




Seated, left to right: L. Al- 
pert, R. Teller, S. Kesten- 
baum, B. Stem, S. Kaprow, 
G. Kamensky, head; T. Le- 
vine, head; H. Eisenberg, 
C. Reichman, S. Gershinsky, 
E. Nath. Standing: P. Gold- 
fischer, R. Friedman, R. 
Gluck, C. Antman, B. David- 
owitz, B. Korn, L. Alpert, K. 
Stern, J. Moskowitz. 



GUILD VOLUNTEERS 



CHOIR 



Seated, left to right: C. Antman, R. Perlman, R. Ruditzky, B. Feinerman, J. Gold- 
smith, leader; E. Berger, leader; E. Schraub, H. Schartenberg, E. Glicksmann, A. 
Hayda, T. Zions. Middle row: E. Rockoff, A. Hess, C. Bach, B. Hass, A. Gold- 
wasser, R. Wolf, R. Wolf, M. Hass, S. Geller, R. Friedman, B. Bryks, N, Teigman. 
Rear row: T. Ginsberg, J. Soniker, H. Grauman, R. Preiser, M. Berkowitz, M. 
Desser, L. Hochberger, J. Appleton, M. Mittleman, R. Kobre, Z. Nissel, M. 
Panush. Absent: S. Portowicz. 





Seated: L. Sternberg, M. Grossman, Co-captain; R. Haller, R. Resmo- 
vits, Co-captain, G. Epstein. Standing: C. Hill, S. Saperstein, S. 
Kolitch, J. Tarlow, S. Kelman, R. Schmookler, B. Rosenberg. Absent: 
R. Monderer, B. Solow, C Wadler, Athletic Manager. 



BASKETBALL TEAM 




82 




Seated, left to right: A. Teitz, J. 
Trauring, M. Kent, Captain; L. 
Wertheimer, A. Cohen, D. Album. 
Standing: B. Krakow, Ass't. Coach; 
S. Bergman, Coach; E. Offenbacher, 
R. Farkas. 



CHEERING SQUAD 



BOOSTERS 



Seated, lejt to right: R. Roseman, 
J. Raab, E. Kaminetsky, R. Fried- 
man, Z. Katz, N. Rosenbaum. 
Middle row: H. Laub, D. Fein, J. 
Sussman, Coach; B. Davidowitz, R. 
Hamada, leader. Standing: R. Perl- 
man; S. Pfeffer, B. Gutfreund, 
leader; D. Wolf, A. Friedman, 
Coach; J. Wadler, E. Faber, P. 
Goldfischer, leader; C. Antman, 
leader; G. Cahn. 




83 



a. 




la 


iü» 


liílill 




»f 1 



FALL 



From row. T. Steinberg, F. Joseph. 
Middle row: M. Grabie, E. Klein, 
D. Bendheim, A. Weiss, A, Teitz, 
Service Squad Manager; H. Levine, 
J. Weissbraun, R. Gluck, N. Teig- 
man. Standing: R. Teichman, C. 
Zaretsky, L. Braun, S. Zelkowitz, 
R. Voehl, E. Cohen, S. Lampert, 
S. Ekstein, P. Goldfischer. Absent: 
M. Smith, C. Wadler. 



SERVICE SQUAD 



SPRING 



Front row, left to right: G. Haber- 
korn, S. Krul, O. Hamelsdorf, G. 
Markovitz, R. Parkas. Middle row: 

E. Rockoff, C Hill, T. Gold, A. 
Weiss, A. Teitz, Service Squad 
Manager; R. Gluck, S. Ashenberg, 
B. Schneid, V. Katz. Standing: E. 
Frankel, S. Rubin, N. Lipman, R. 
Lifton, R. Wahrsager, J. Desser, S. 
Kestenbaum, L. Galin, B. Feiner- 
man, D. Brody, B. Garvin. Absent: 

F. Dienstag, E. Leibman, S. Porto- 
wicz. 





I 



>> 



• Ut 



















Seniors 
1964 







•yopn-g ssij^ : uioijoq mjusj 

•][05iSBf ifaiisqs 'gjaq 

-up4s ^"ü 'zíi^X i^pJ^A '!^5M3iusi^ 

•uEUiSjag uX[so-g 'jaipEyOCv 
jXj3ij3 'uruissojo IUI1JAÎ 'uïtu[fi 
rDDoqay 'un>[0 /ioiPHS ■''^^oj/ /?«/? 

-moy 031350-^ 'Z5IAOA37 3IA|S 'UJ3;S 

X;E3g 'J3ujri{3 ¡inijs ■'"''y F''? 

■Sj3q 
-suiQ luiBX 'uBuidiT luioBj^ 'i333ids 
ïZiJyx ''<>|SU3iuB5í XqBf) 'ui!uii(3roy 



85 




From Freshmen 



n'v'O ^itja 



to . . . 

Rav Alter Me+zger 
Miss Debra Keehn 
Miss Deborah Marlowe 
Miss Arlene Silver 
Miss Evelyn Rudoff 



Rabbi and Mrs. Perlnnan 
Rabbi and Mrs. Lerman 



86 



To Seniors 





Ha, Ha, I just caught some 
girls stuffing lockers 



May This Graduation Be Another Step 
On Your Ladder to Success 

To . . . 

EVELYN 

Daddy and Mommy 
Janine and Yisroel George and Sidney 



Rabbi and Mrs. H. Milner 
Rebitzen Ashkenazi 
Mr. and Mrs. B. Fishoff 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ganger 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Grajower 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Shaw 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Wealcatch 
Dr. and Mrs. E. Steinberg 



After four years with us . 




There's only one of you 






ÍDeói lÁ/iálieá to 

TIRTZA 

Upon Her Graduation 

Rabbi and Mrs. J. Spiegel 
Mrs. Ethel Seltzer 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Seltzer 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Schamroth 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Spiegel 

Mr. and Mrs. N. Dennenberg 
Rabbi and Mrs. P. Eilberg 



88 



Position is everything in life 





ÚSeit vViókeó to 



CHERYL 



from Her Family 

Parents . . . 
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan H. Wadler 

Brother and Sister . . . 
Barry and Judy Wadler 

Grandfather . . . 

Mr. Samuel Nissenbaum 



Mr. and Mrs. Alexander W. Nissenbaum 
Rabbi and Mrs. Sidney Nissenbaum 
Rabbi and Mrs. David H. Hill 
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Wadler 
Rabbi and Mrs. Zelo Schussheim 
Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Nissenbaum 




Mr. and Mrs. Allen Beeber 


Dr. and Mrs. Elias Rapoport 


Mrs. Mary Willner 
and 
All of Her Cousins 



89 




Mazel Tov to 

BARBARA RUTH 

BUBY and ZADY RACKMAN 

BUBY and ZADY SCHNEID 

MOM and DAD 

PAUL and ZIPPY 

THE RACKMAN FAMILY 

THE LEVI NE FAMILY 



90 



I had a secret 




Standing on the corner 



Mazel Tov to 

Sheila 

and the Class of '64 

The Kolitch Klan 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Applebaum 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Sultan 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Morritt 
Mr. and Mrs. L. Levin 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Unger 
Mr. D. Mandelbaum 



Mazel Tov to 

Rosalie 

On Her Graduation 

Grandparents . . . 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Weinberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Max Aufseeser 

Parents . . . 
Mr. and Mrs. Justin Aufseeser 

Aunts and Uncles . . . 
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Goetz 

Mr. and Mrs. Lothar Weinberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Aufseeser 

Friends . . . 
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Samis 



Call of the wild 





You too can be fulfilled 



Congratulations to our 

LOIS 
Alpert and Cohen Families 



CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE 

Seniors Upon Their Graduation 
June 21, 1964 

Junior, Sophonnore, and Freshman Classes 



92 



THE GRADUATES OF '64 WISH TO EXPRESS THEIR 
GRATITUDE TO BLACK STAR PICTURE AGENCY 
FOR THEIR MUCH APPRECIATED HELP. 



This is how you catch boys 





He's got the whole world.... 



nm"?!:/ jn'nnVn i^'mDin 
n'Dbw ...TV 

nV'i '05?31 ,KtiK ,i<3îC 

ppi? V'T"-! n'3yn innno 

^my"? n312?1C7T "PKim 



All Our Love and Best Wishes 
to Our Daughter 

Regina 

Mr. and Mrs. GOLDFINGER 



Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to 



Es+hei 



Mr. HANS J. MEYER 



Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to 

Froma Topor 

from . . . 

GRANDMA UNCLE AL 

AUNT FLORENCE 



Central Intelligence Agency 





94 



"Give me your tired, your 
hungry, your poor . . ." 



Mcbel Tov and Best Wishes to 



Sel 



ma 



on Her Graduation 

MOM, DAD and MARILYN 

Aunt Regina and Uncle David 

Aunt Sonia and Uncle Max 



Best Wishes to 
Our Dearest Graduate, 

Mimî Grossman 

FATHER MOTHER 
Larry and Francine 



Maze! Tov and Best Wishes 

to Our Granddaughter 

and Niece, 

Ellen 

Zaidie Stern 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Stern 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Stern 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Stern 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Strulowitz 



Mazel Tov to 

Eva 

and Her Classmates 
DR. and MRS. A. STEINBERGER 



What's the brocha on 
fingers ? 




I hate to say anything, but... 



Good Luck and Good Health to 




Roselee 




Graduating Y.U.H.S.G.M. 


Congratulations, 


Joel 


Beverly 


Graduating H.I.R.C. 


on Your Graduation . . . 


G-d Bless You Always, 

and may we continue to 

"Shep Nachus" 

from you both. 


Lots of Luck 
A. HOLLANDER and SON 


All Our Love . . . 




MOTHER and DAD 




Congratulations and 




All Good Wishes to 


Good Luck to 


Roselee and Joel 


Edna 


Ro+hwax 


and All the Gals Who Wrote 




a Chapter as "Lilker's Pals" 


We Are Very Proud . . . 




AUNT FLO and UNCLE MOE 
Cookie Walter Lisa Roberta 


from . . . 
The Offenbacher Girl Factory 


Helene Roslyn 




mm 


N( 


rver on a Friday 





95 




Speak softly, but carry a big 
stick 



Mazel Tov to 


Maze! Tov and Best Wishes 




to Our Daughter and Granddaughter 


Mdlkd 




on Her Graduation 


Ellen 


Rabbi and Mrs. D. L. SILVER 


Mr. and Mrs. IRVING STERN 


Aunt Freda Uncle Abe 


ZAIDIE and BOBI HOFFMAN 


and Daniel 


SUSAN and MICHAEL 



Congratulations to 

Simmy 

on Her Graduation 

UNCLE PHIL and FAMILY 

BANGOR CANDY CO., Inc. 

Bangor, Maine 



Compliments of 

A Friend 



«> Hi <^ 



96 



Somewhere there's a place 
for me 



It's amazing what rounded 
ankles can do for a sirl 



Congratulations to 




Judy Tarlowe 


Joseph Cîna 




Dress Cutting - Quick Service 


TARLOWE BROTHERS, Inc. 




Furniture and Appliances 


208 West 29th Street 




New York City, N. Y. 


815 ELIZABETH AVENUE 




Elizabeth, N. J. 




Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to 




Chanie 


Gwen's Beauty Salon 


on Her Graduation 


846 Ninth Avenue 

(Between 55th and 56th Streets) 


Mr. and Mrs. Zyskind and Family 


New York 19, N. Y. 


Mr. and Mrs. Potashnick 
A.B.C. Wiping Material Co. 


CI 6-6361 - CI 5-9486 


79 Greene Street, N. Y. C. 








Gravy train 





I . rM^^t:.-l 



Honest, Moreh, I didn't do 
it! 



Mazel Tov to 

Barbara 

Mommy Daddy 
Grandma Grandpa Emily 



Mazel Tov and Best Wishes for 
Future Success to Our Daughter 

Sheryl 

upon the Occasion of Her Graduation 

Mr. and Mrs. P. Ashenberg 
Norman and Barbara 



Mazel Tov to Our 

Froma 

Mofher, Dad and Barby 




Best Wishes, 

Edna 

Dr. and Mrs. Stone 

Nachum and Shalom 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Weglein 

and Debra Chana 




Best Wishes to 

Helene 



Mrs. Magda Eisenberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Goodman 



Mazel Tov to Our Sister, 

Lois 

Suzan Bet+e Faya 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to 

Thelma 

Upon Her Graduation 
Mom and Lester 



To... 

shui; 

in Memory of Grandma 

Love . . . 

Daddy and Mommy 

Adinah and Hepzibah 



The many facets of Antoine 
Schwarzbart 







Warmest Congrafulal-ions to 

Elaine 

and Her Fellow Graduates, 

with Best Wishes for 
a Successful Future. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marcus 



The "New York Times" will be sold 
in the THIRD FLOOR BATHROOMS, 
within easy reach of the junior lockers. 

Our thanks to the 

5B Class Students 

who have volunteered their time 
and efforts to help you. 



Lots of Luck to 

Rozi Bergman 

National Fuel Terminals 



Take Sominex tonight and 
sleep. . . . 



Congratulations to 

Eva Stern 



and Fellow Graduates from 



Card Sales Corporation 

I I I East 27th Street 
New York 16, N. Y. 



Richard Saunders Corp. 

"Quality Shirts for Boys" 

Suite 710-390 5th Avenue 

New York City 

LA 4-1428 



Compliments of 

Rabbi and Mrs. Jokobovits 

Rabbi and Mrs. Marcus 

Rabbi Schaum and Family 

Mrs. Faeber's Teddy Bear Factory 

Mr. and Mrs. Levinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Greene 

Mr. and Mrs. Ehrlich 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lazarus 

and Family 

Dr. and Mrs. August 

Dr. Alexander Alterman, D.D.S. 

Schwartzbard's Magic 

Minus Makers, Inc. 

Gutman and Mayer 

Fleischmann, Hayman and Co. 

Z. Ashenbergs' Sons 

Mr. Nat Toger 
Mr. and Mrs. Nagler 



Hi, Mr. Flicker! 




Breaking point 



mm 

Rabbi Dr. Leon Katz 

mp'n n'p'2'? 

"pdVi i"? n'7j7*i nn'psn 

.1964 '?ï7 ma'^onn 

Mr. and Mrs. Solow and Son 

Knaom «non 

Maisl Tov and Kol Tuv to 
Our Sweef Daughter and Sister, 

Basheva 

RABBI & MRS. NULMAN and SHIFRA 
Best Wishes to My Granddaughter 

Abby 

Upon Her Graduation 
MRS. LENA WEIN 



Best Wishes to 

Tzippy Zaretzky 

A Friend 

Congratulations to 

Anne 

Upon Her Graduation 
MR. & MRS. KALICHMAN, MORRIS and LINDA 

To Our Dearest Niece 

Regina 

Congratulations & Good Luck on Your Graduation 
With Love, AUNT EVA and UNCLE MARTIN 



Our Best Wishes to Our Wonderful Daughter 

Lea 

Upon Her Graduation 
IRMA and JOSEPH STERNBERG 



Mazel and Bracha to 

Lea Sternberg 



from AUNT ELSE & UNCLE MAX and Cousins 

Mazel Tov and Lots of Luck for the Future 
To My Dear Granddaughter 

Lea 

ROSA KAUFMAN 
Congratulations to Our Wonderful 

Gaby 

Upon Her Graduation 
MOMMY, DADDY and DAVID 

Mazel Tov and Best Wishes for 
Future Success to Our Daughter 

Rebecca 

MOM, DAD, and BILLY 



Congratulations to 




Rose 




On Her Graduation 




MOMMY, DADDY and MARVIN 




Congratulations and Best Wishes to Our Dau 


ghter 


Abby 




and Her Classmates 




MR. & MRS. IRVING LEVY 





Congratulations from 
FRIENDS OF 

Bella Solow 



100 



Four years with the bird- 
man 





Yiddishe chain 




To Our Dear Granddaughter and Niece 

Civiy 

The MERMELSTEINS and The BERGERS 
Congrâfulalîons and Best Wishes to 

Cheryl 

For a Happy Futuro' 
NORMIE 

Best Wishes to 

Joy Rivlin Brickman 

from HER PARENTS and Family 

All Our Best Wishes for Success 
To Our Dear Granddaughter 

Lea Sternberg 

from ERNEST and SARAH STERNBERG 

Our Hopes Are For Success and Happiness 
Always For Our Wonderful Sister 

Lea 

Love, MIRIAM, DAVID, DEBORAH & JONATHAN 
Congratulations to Our Granddaughter, 

Sivya Levovitz 

MR. & MRS. MORRIS FEDER 



Compliments of the 

Y.W./M.H.A. 

JAMAICA 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to 

Selma 

from TWO FRIENDS 



Best Wishes to 

Sheila 

and the Class of '64 
EDWARD J. MACKLIS 



Mazel Tov to Our Niece 

Ellen 

ROZZI HOFFMAN 
JERRY & ELAINE ROSENGARTEN 

Best Wishes to 

Tami 

from 
MOTHER, DAD and SHARI 



Congratulations to 

Tami Ginsberg 

Best Wishes for a Bright Future 
DEBBIE, HOWARD, ELLIOT, CHERYL 



Best Wishes and Lots of Love to 

Yael 

from Her 
MOTHER, UNCLE HERMAN & AUNT SALA 

Congratulations fo 

Yael 

and Her Classmates 
from AUNT BETTY and AUNT FANNY 

Yastrab Kosher Bufcher 

54 WEST 181 STREET 



SE 3-0061 



Bronx, N. Y. 



Mazel Tov to 

Eva Stern 

WILLMART INDUSTRIES INC. 
Manufacturers of Tiger Zippers 



I'm lookin;; for my mommy 




Stop the world ... for 5 
minutes 



Maiel Tov to 

Sylvia Meizlik 

and Her Classmates 
AUNT JEAN and UNCLE DAVID 

Compliments of 

A Friend 

of the MEIZLIKS 
Congratulattons fo 

Sylvia 

and All Her Classmates 
DADDY, MOMMY and MARILYN 

Congratulations to Our Granddaughter 

Shelley Jaslcoll 

On Her Graduation 
CHARLES and SARAH PRESBERS 

To 

Shelley Jaskoll 

in Honor of Her Graduation 
M. J. LEICHTER, D.D.S. 

Best Wishes to 

Shelley Jaskoll 

COUSIN RAYE 

Congratulations and Best Wishes 
To My Dear Niece 

Shelley Jaskoll 

ETHEL K. LIFSHITZ 
Best Wishes to 

Froma 

MR. & MRS. H. BOXER 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to 

Regina 

Best Wishes to 

Roberta Teller 

On Her Graduation 
MOM, DAD and JEFFREY 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to 

Noemi Wetzler 

MOM, DAD and ANNICA 
Mazel B' racha V'hatzlacha to 

Ruth 

and The Graduating Class 
from MOMMY, HELEN and YEHUDA 

Mazel Tov and Best Wishes to 

Ruth 

CONGREGATION SHAARE HATIKVAH 

Best Wishes for Future Success 
To Our Daughter 

Sara 

and the Class of '64 
MR. & MRS. BERGMAN 

Congratulations toi 

Rozi Bergman 

from 
THOMAS W. DUNN, Ridgefield, N. J. 

Mazel Tov to 

Rozi Bergman 

MR. & MRS. GOLD 



102 



????????? 



^ k 




Brother, can you spare a 
dime? 



Congratulations to Our Daughter 

Esther 

Upon Her Graduation 
MR. & MRS. HABER 

To Our Favorite Niece and Cousin 

Esther 

Upon Her Graduation 

UNCLE ERIC, AUNT ERIKA & BARBARA 
UNCLE GEORGE & AUNT CLAIRE 

Congratulations to 

Frances 

On Her Graduation 

MOM, DAD and LENNY 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to 
Our Daughter and Sister 

Naomi 

RABBI & MRS. DAVID TEIGMAN 
RABBI & MRS. JACOB JUNGREIS 

Lots of Luck to 

Phyllis Noble 

On Her Graduation 
A FRIEND 

Best of Lucic to Our Daughter 



Phyllis 



On Her Graduation 
MR. & MRS. NOBLE 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to 
Our Dear Daughter, 

Chana 

On Her Graduation 
RABBI 4 MRS. ROMM 

Congratulations to Our Daughter and Siiter 

Fanny 

Upon Hor Graduation 
MR. & MRS. APTERBACH «nd ISI 



Mazel Tov to Our Daughter 

Judy 

MR. & MRS. L. DESSER and MARIANNE 
The Parents of 

Sandra E. Zucker 

Wish Her and Her Classmates 
All the LucIc in the World 

Mazel Tov and Lots of Lueic 
To My Dear Granddaughter 

Sandra 

Upon Her Graduation 
MRS. F. ADLER 

Congratulations to 

Our Favorite Sister 

MR. & MRS. NORBERT ZUCKER 



Congratulations to Our Niece 

Froma Topor 

MR. & MRS. A. SCHRIEBER 



Mazel Tov to Our Sister 

Pearl Meslcin 

SHARYN, SCHMUEL & RACHELLE PHYLLIS 
B' racha V'hatzlacha to Our Daughter 

Pearl 

Upon Her Graduation 

RABBI & MRS. CHAIM MESKIN 

BROTHER ELIEZER YEHUDA 

BAHBE MINTZ and BAHBE MESKIN 

Congratulations to Our Granddaughter 

Varda 

On Hor Graduation) 
MR. & MRS. SAMUEL HERZOG 



Big brother is watching you 





Everyone has a skeleton in 
her closet 




Best Wishes to Our Daughter 

Susan 

Upon Her Graduation 
MR. X MRS. ADLER 



Best of Lucic to 

Susan 

MEL & DEBBY 
GITTI & NEIL 

Congratulations to My Sister 

Susan 

BERNIE 

Best Wishes and Hatzlacha to 
Our Daughter and Sister 

Zelda 

MOTHER & DAD 
BARBARA, NEIL and PHYLLIS 

Mazel Tov to Our Niece 

Zelda Nissel 

from 
UNCLE ISRAEL and AUNT MARY 

Best Wishes to 

Zelda Nissel 

from 
ABE KREIN 



With Very Best Wishes to Our Dear Niece 

Thelma 

AUNT BERT and UNCLE ALVIN 



To the Graduates, 
Best of Luck and Wishes 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Steinberg 



Congratulations to 

Tina Steinberg 

from 
MARVIN BLITSTEIN 



The Best of Everything to Our Darling 

Shulamith 

MR. & MRS. MILTON MORRIS 
Congratulations to 

Shelomi+h 

and Her Classmates on Their Past Achievements 
and Best Wishes for Their Future Success 

Râbbi & Mrs. Gershinslty, Shoshana, Ahituv 
To 

Bella 

and Her Classmates 

May You Go On \o Great Success. Mazel Tov 

MR. & MRS. ROSENBLUM and FRAN 

Congratulations to 
Our Beloved Daughter and Sister 

Beverly 

SOL GROSS and HARRIEHE 



Mazel Tov to Our Dear Daughter and Sister 

Sarah 

MR. & MRS. WISNIEWSKI and JACKIE 
Maiel Tov to Our Niece 



Vicky 



MR. & MRS. JAKOBOVITS 



To 

Shulamith Charner 

Sincerest Wishes for Continued Success 
SOL and HILDA FURST 



Our teachers aren't the only 
ones 



Yeah! Yeah! Yeah! 




Congrâfulâfions fo 

Barbara Ruth 

FRANKEL'S KOSHER KITCHEN 
Far Rocicâwây 



Best Wishes to 

Yael 

ADOLPH BLAUGRUND 

Ascot Steel Equipment Co.. Inc. 

45-35 39th Street, Long Island City 4, N. Y. 



To 

Elaine 

With Compliments of Marvan Contact Lens Service 
38 East 57th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Best Wishes to 

Bella Solow 

FRANK HARRISON, DDS 

MILTON PRIVER, DDS SIDNEY BRODSKY, DDS 

354 East 89th Street 

Maiel Tov to 

Bella Solow 

SISTERHOOD KINGSBRIDGE CENTER OF ISRAEL 
3115 Corlear Avenue, Riverdale 63, N. Y. 

Congratulations to 

Susân 

GREATER NEW YORK TRADING CO. 
81 Canal Street, New Yoric 2, N. Y. 

Best Wishes to 

Sandra Zucker 

BARTON'S Continental Chocolates 
2569 Broadway, New York 25, N. Y. 



Best Wishes from 

Parkway Shell Service 

146-15 UNION TURNPIKE, Flushing, N. Y. 



Compliments of 

Mancy Drug Store 



2477 BROADWAY, New York 25, N. Y. 



Best Wishes to 

Edna 

and The Class of '64 

KOESTRICH BROS. 
4092 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

The Browns+ein-Weiner Course 

Prepare for the Next College Boards with Authors 
of the Best-Selling College Entrance Preparation 
Book. Enroll in 30-hr. course. Fee: $60. ES 6-0500 



H. Teichman 

Strictly Kosher Meat and Poultry Market 
2385 BROADWAY, N.Y.C. TR 4-2781 



Krieger and Sussman, Inc. 

Wholesale, Retail 

Rabbi J. Breuer, Supervisor 

I47I/2 Dykman Street, New York City, LO 9-7015 

4191 Broadway, New York City, SW 5-7075 



Heides Meat Company 

Wholesale Dealers in Beef, Veal and Lamb 
310 Johnson Avenue Brooklyn 6, N. Y. 



Best Wood Boxes, inc. 

42 Bond Street 
GR 5-8810 New York 12, N. Y. 




JEWELER 



M. Shigaki 

153 West 53rd Street 
Now York City 



Are all Breck girls really 
bcauti/ul 'i 



105 




If I win, you join M izrachi ! 



û^eôt vUiáheó ZJo . . 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Sam and Blanca Pinsker 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Awendsfern Family 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Reverend and Mrs. Buchman 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Mr. and Mrs. Bergman 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Mr. and Mrs. ZIotogurskI 



SHULAMITH CHARNER 

from Mr. and Mrs. Sabe, Karen, and Larry 



SHULAMITH CHARNER 

from Mr. and Mrs. Schnall and Family 



SHULAMITH CHARNER 

from Mr. and Mrs. Matkowsky 



SHULAMITH CHARNER 

from Mr. and Mrs. Somberg 



SANDRA ZUCKER 

from Morris Fish Store 

SANDRA ZUCKER 

from Strictly Kosher Meat and Poultry 



REGINA and the CLASS OF "64 



REGINA and the CLASS OF '64 



ROBERTA TELLER 

from Mr. and Mrs. L. Freilich 



ROBERTA TELLER 

from Israel Kosher Catering Supply 



ROBERTA TELLER 

from Willie's Food Mart 



ABBY LEVY 

from Mr. and Mrs. Eichler 



ABBY LEVY 

from Mr. and Mrs. Adier 



YAEL SIDON 

from Meta and Fred 

YAEL SIDON 

from Dr. and Mrs. S. Kamen 



LOIS ALPERT 

from Dr. Cohen 

BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Richman's Restaurant 



BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Lesser's Grocery 

BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Jacob Kurtz and Sons 



BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Selma and Abe Mather 



BARBARA BURSTEIN 

from a Friend 

BARBARA BURSTEIN 

from a Friend 

PEARL MESKIN 

from Met Food Store 

VARDA KATZ 

from Rudy Tepel Orchestra 



GABY KAMENSKY 

from a Friend 

ESTHER HABER 

from Hahn Kosher Meat Market 



ESTHER HABER 

from Harry's Dairy and Al's Fruit 



106 



8est Wm 

JUDY DESSER 

from ForesI Hills Home Cooking 


n.eS Uo . . . 

BASHEVA NULMAN 

from A. Rick & Sons 




FANNY APTERBACH 

from Pioneer Super Market 


BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Manrose Appetizers Inc. 




FANNY APTERBACH 

from Morris Fish Market 


BEATY STERN 

from Mr. and Mrs. Goetz and Sons 




FANNY APTERBACH 

from M. Stern 


ELAINE NATH 

from Mr. and Mrs. H. Marcus 




PHYLLIS NOBLE 

from a Friend 


CIVIY REICHMAN 

from Dr. B. J. Lipetz 




THELMA LEVINE 

from Barrie Garvin 


CiVIY REICHMAN 

from Square Pharmacy 




SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

from Dr. and Mrs. Weissman 


TAMI GINSBERG 

from Mr. and Mrs. Adier and Family 




SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

from Her Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Katz 


SYLVIA MEIZLIK 

from a Friend 




SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

from Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman and Daughter 


ABBY LEVY 

from Mr. and Mrs. Fuchs 




SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

from Garo's Cleaners 


RUTHIE VOEHL 

from Mr. and Mrs. Kaufman 




EDNA STONE 

from Dr. Laufer, D.D.S. 


BEATTY STERN 

from a Friend 




CHERYL WADLER 

from Lowy Watch Company 


FRAN. GABBY, and SARA 




CHERYL WADLER 

from Darvel Jewelers 


PARKSIDE PLAZA CATERERS 

Bronx, N. Y. 




LEA STERNBERG 

from Bobby and Lenny 

LEA STERNBERG 
from Helen and Manny Rothenberg 


WEBERS' CATERERS 
Bronx, N. Y. 




MEHADRIN CATERERS 

Bronx, N. Y. 




BASHEVA NULMAN 
from Tennenbaum Bakery 


WEJNSTEIN'S SHOE SHOP 

Bronx, N. Y. 


^ 



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là 



108 



Yes ? . . . And what did the 
boy do next? 



•Ti 





i^ 



ROSE RESMOVITS 

from the Fried Family 

THE CLASS OF '64 

from Joffen's Kosher "Chicks" Inc. 



L^onaratuiaííoná ^o 



FRANCES GREHER 

from Aunt Deborah and Uncle Irving 



NAOMI TEIGMAN 

from Aunts Trudy & Shirley & Uncle Martin 



FRANCES GREHER 

from Uncle Phil, Aunt Lily, Helen, Harvey 



MINDY SEIDENFELD 

from Mr. and Mrs. Grunberger and Family 



MINDY SEIDENFELD 

from Mr. and Mrs. Grunberger and Family 



MINDY SEIDENFELD 

from Mr. and Mrs. Friedman and Family 



SARAH WISNIEWSKI 

from Mr. and Mrs. Goldschneider 



ANNE LAZARUS 

from The Van Geldern's 



CHANA ROMM 

from Mr. L. Shaps 

TINA STEINBERG 

from a Friend 

In Loving Memory . . . 
ROSLYN WOLF 

LEA STERNBERG 

with Love from Uncle Albert 



BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Circle Card and Gift Shop 



SANDRA ZUCKER 

from a Friend 



TIRZA SPIEGEL 

from Bina, Naomi, Reuven, and Naftali 



THE CLASS OF '64 

Samuel Schubert 

SHELOMITH GERSHINSKY 

from Mr. and Mrs. Katz and Family 



BARBARA SCHNEID 

from Sari's Bakery, Far Rockaway 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Leo, Blanche, and Sammy 



BELLA SOLOW 

from Mr. and Mrs. Tyber 



SYLVIA MEIZLIK 

from Mrs. S. Lenoz and Family 



SYLVIA MEIZLIK 

from the Rubin Family 

SUSAN ADLER 

from Aunt Betty and Family 



SUSAN ADLER 

from Aunt Lily and Uncle Benny 



SUSAN ADLER 

from Aunt Laura and Uncle Sam 



ROSE RESMOVITS 

from Isaac, Vera, Rita and Betty 



THE CLASS OF '64 

from Zapinsky's Aviation Course 



BASHEVA NULMAN 

from Hymie's Fruit and Vegetable Store 



SYLVIA MEIZLIK 
from Mr. and Mrs. Krisher and Family 



SYLVIA MEIZLIK 

from Mr. and Mrs. Feuerstein and Sons 



I'm so nervous we might 



even wm; 




. . M. Lilker presiding 



Morris Lourie, Inc. 

871 Ninth Avenue New York 19, N. Y. 



Mildred's Beauty Salon 

891 Ninth Avenue Nev; York 19, N. Y. 



Victory Five and Ten 
9th Avenue and 55th Street New York, N. Y. 



Miller-Brill Pharmacy 
864 Ninth Avenue New York, N. Y. 



lite and Joe's Fruits 

1484 St. Nicholas Avenue New York, N. Y. 



Sion Jewelers 

868 Seventh Avenue New York 19, N. Y. 



Zimmerman Slip Covers 
656 West 183rd Street New York 33, N. Y. 



Jack's Furniture Company 
4290 Broadway New York 33, N. Y. 



Gem Cleaners 

1495 St. Nicholas Avenue New York 33, N. Y. 



Mortimer Markman, D.D.S. 

530 E. Canal Street New York 2, N. Y. 



Delancy & Pitt Live Poultry Mkt. 
205-207 Delancy Street New York 2, N. Y. 



Forest Park Appetizers, Inc. 
63-37 108th Street Forest Hills 75, N. Y. 



Greene's Book and Card Shop 
71-42 Maon Street Flushing 67, N. Y. 



Mauzone Kosher Poultry Co. 
6942 Main Street Flushing 67, N. Y. 



Style-Mode French Cleaners 
69-44 Main Street Kow Gardens Hill, N. Y. 



European Kosher Bakeries 
69-38 Main Street Kew Gardens Hills, N. Y. 



Meyerson Pharmacy 

70 Avenue, Corner Main St. Flushing 67, N. Y. 



Eden Kosher Meat 

75-41 Main Street Flushing, N. Y. 



Parkside Garden Caterers 

83 Division Avenue Brooklyn II, N. Y. 



L. Sohn Kosher Meats 

91 Ridge Street New York 2, N. Y. 



Teigman Press 

176 Delancy Street New York 2, N. Y. 



Atlas Slide Fastener Corp. 

325 West 36th Street New York, N. Y. 



Red Apple Fruit Exchange 
64-46A 108th Street Forest Hills, New York 



Rosenblum's Self Service Market 
82-38 Lefferts Blvd. Kew Gardens, L. I. 



Frank's Shoe Repair 
254-53 Horace Harding Blvd. 



Manfred H. Meyer 

225 Broadway New York 7, N. Y. 



Paul Cymerman Kosher Butcher 

4051 Broadway 
n3T3 D'VnKB 13K 133»'? '•pa^D 

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nnnsPD 

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T'liKii'"? ,K. » Tnxo 
'mnxV nnVsm nana 

an "?KiD» nanxa 




Class Directory 



Adler, Susan — 23-24 Camp Road, Far Rockaway 91, N. Y. — GR 1-7686 
Alpert, Lois — 277 West End Avenue, New York 23, N.Y. — TR 3-9764 
Apterbach, Fanny — 325 West 93rd Street, New York 25, N.Y. —UN 5-0242 
Ashenberg, Sheryl — 144-09 71st Avenue, Flushing 67, N.Y. — BO 3-5107 
Aufseeser, Rosalie— 29 West 174th Street, New York 53, N.Y. — CY 9-4013 
Bergman, Roslyn— 1038 Esplanade, Bronx 61, N.Y. — TY 2-0518 
Bergman, Sara— 249-25 Cambria Avenue, Little Neck 62, N.Y. — BA 5-8834 
Brickman, Joy— 2227 North 52nd Street, Philadelphia 31, Pa. — GR 7-4460 
Burstein, Barbara — 550 J Grand Street, New York 2, N.Y. — OR 7-2292 
Charner, Shulamith — 108-43 70th Avenue, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 3-8687 
Desser, Judith — 67-10 108th Street, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 3-8327 
Eisenberg, Helene— 300 Riverside Drive, New York 25, N.Y. — UN 5-0093 
Frommer, Brenda — 651 West 171st Street, New York, N.Y. — WA 7-6336 
Gershinsky, Shelomith — 20 Laurel Hill Terrace, New York 33, N.Y. — LO 8-4549 
Ginsberg, Tami — Highview Road, Monsey, N.Y. — EL 6-2550 
Goldfinger, Regina — 97-50 64th Avenue, Forest Hills 74, N.Y. — TW 7-9660 
Greher, Frances — 500 B Grand Street, New York 2, N.Y. — OR 4-6619 
Gross, Beverly — 64-85 Booth Street, Rego Park 74, N.Y. — BR 5-4855 
Grossfeld, Janice — 1817 Story Avenue, Bronx 72, N.Y. — TU 7-2285 
Grossman, Miriam — 3334 Bainbridge Avenue, Bronx 67, N.Y. — OL 3-0434 
Haber, Esther — 83-52 Talbot Street, Kew Gardens, N.Y. —VI 5-6531 
Jaskoll, Rochelle — 58-39 217th Street, Bayside 64, N.Y. — BA 4-2443 
Kalichman, Anne— 2432 University Avenue, Bronx 68, N.Y. — LU 4-3643 
Kamensky, Gaby— 2110 Barnes Avenue, Bronx 62, N.Y. —TA 4-3732 
Kaprow, Simmy — 33-46 92nd Street, Jackson Heights 72, N.Y. — TW 9-5528 
Katz, Varda — 32 Laurel Avenue, Clifton, N.J. — PR 8-6466 
Kestenbaum, Selma— 227 Riverside Drive, New York 25, N.Y. — RI9-5731 
Kolitch, Sheila— 2132 Tomlinson Avenue, Bronx 61, N.Y. — SY 2-2260 
Krakow, Barbara— 147-31 76th Road, Flushing 67, N.Y. — LI 4-5964 
Kuhl, Evelyne— 112-14 Jewel Avenue, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 3-6175 
Lazarus, Anne — 601 South Main Street, Spring Valley, N.Y. — EL 6-2033 
Levine, Thelma— 3484 Corsa Avenue, Bronx 69, N.Y. — TU 1-1396 
Levovitz, Sivya — 234 6th Street, Lakewood, N.J. — FO 3-1012 
Levy, Abby — 92 College Road, Monsey, N.Y. — EL-6-2624 
Lifton, Rita — 90-14A 155th Street, Jamaica 33, N.Y. — OL 7-0685 
Lipman, Naomi — 26-49 96th Street, Jackson Heights, N.Y. — H A 6-7141 
Meizlik, Sylvia— 108-29 63rd Road, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — IL 9-7197 
Meskin, Pearl — 43-24 43rd Street, Sunnyside 4, N.Y. — RA 9-7075 



110 



Nath, Elaine — 64 Wadsworth Terrace, New York 40, N.Y. — WA 8-6506 
Nissel, Zelda — 27 John Street, Spring Valley, N.Y. — EL 6-2512 
Noble, Phyllis — 2396 Valentine Avenue, Bronx 58, N.Y. — FO 4-3771 
Nulman, Basheva — 268 East Broadway, New York 2, N.Y. — LF 3-4993 
Offenbacher, Edna — 678 Cedar Lawn Avenue, Lawerence, N.Y. — FR 1-1999 
Ok-un, Shelly — 744 Caffrey Avenue, Far Rockaway 91, N.Y. — FA 7-1199 
Reichman, Civiy — ■ 1455 Grand Concourse, New York 52, N.Y. — JE 6-4842 
Resmovits, Rose — 2455 Cruger Avenue, Bronx 67, N.Y. — OL 4-8851 
Romm, Chana— 515 West 183rd Street, New York 33, N.Y. — SW 5-1552 
Rosenblum, Bella — 50 Manhattan Avenue, New York 25, N.Y. — UN 5-1548 
Rothwax, Roselee — 6 Northbrook Road, Spring Valley, N.Y. — EL 6-9243 
Schneid, Barbara— 1144 Sage Street, Far Rockaway 91, N.Y. — FA 7-3136 
Schonfeld, Vicky — 70-41 153rd Street, Flushing 67, N.Y. — LI 4-1040 
Seidenfeld, Mindy- 105-47 63rd Road, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. —TW 7-4351 
Sidon, Yael— 108-21 63rd Road, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — TW 7-6111 
Silver, Malka — 2228 North 5th Street, Harrisburg, Pa. — 234-6427 
Solow, Bella — 7 Van Corlear Place, Bronx 63, N.Y. — LO 2-7332 
Spiegal, Tirtza — 12-08 Cornage Avenue, Far Rockaway, N.Y. — FA 7-6930 
Steinberg, Tina— 150-24 77th Avenue, Flushing, N.Y. — JA 3-2748 
Steinberger, Eva — 108-22 69th Avenue, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 8-7867 
Stern, Beatrice — 82 Wadsworth Terrace, New York 40, N.Y. — WA 8-8681 
Stern, Ellen — 99-52 66th Road, Forest Hills, N.Y. — TW 6-1277 
Stern, Eva— 102-29 62nd Drive, Forest Hills, N.Y. — IL 9-1027 
Sternberg, Lea— 141-52 Pershing Crescent, Briarwood 35, N.Y. — AX 1-2895 
Stone, Edna— 281 Wadsworth Avenue, New York 40, N.Y. — WA 3-5594 
Tarlowe, Judith — 380 Elmora Avenue, Elizabeth, N.J. — EL 2-3464 
Teigman, Naomi — 70-51 153rd Street, Flushing 67, N.Y. — BO 8-7434 
Teller, Roberta— 415 75th Street, North Bergen, N.J. — UN 9-8884 
Topor, Froma — 65-01 110th Street, Forest Hills, N.Y. — TW 7-2102 
Ulman, Rebecca — 3000 Bronx Park East, Bronx 67, N.Y. — KI 7-3262 
Voehl, Ruth — 615 West 183rd Street, New York 33, N.Y. — WA 8-3948 
Wadler, Cheryl — 112-35 69th Road, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 3-8622 
Wetzler, Noémie— 130 West 86th Street, New York 24, N.Y. —TR 3-3613 
Wisniewski, Sarah — 669 l4th Avenue, Paterson, N.J. — MU 4-8622 
Zaretsky, Carol— 147-38 78th Avenue, Flushing 67, N.Y. — AX 1-5593 
Zucker, Sandra — 255 West 98th Street, New York 25, N.Y. — UN 4-5921 
Zyskind, Chana — 68-19 Clyde Street, Forest Hills 75, N.Y. — BO 3-4116 



111 



Dear Parents, 

We wish to thank you and know not how. The Io\e and over- 
whelming gratitude that are behind these few insignificant words will 
have to speak for themselves, for no words can suffice. We owe you our 
sincerest thanks for making our yeshiva education possible. We hope 
that we shall not fail you in the future as you have never failed us in 
the past. We are determined that these past four years shall not have 
been wasted; our greatest aspirations shall be to carry out with love and 
enthusiasm the lofty ideals you and Central have instilled in us. Thus 
we may live our lives as better Jews, and thus as better human beings. 



Thanking you agam. 



With love, 
CLASS OF 1964 



112 



Eastern Press, Inc.. Brooklyn 17, N. Y. 



186